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\W I 

Alma Mater 

On the banks of Lake Menomin 
Stands our Alma Mater true, 

With tower high and brilliant "S"; 
For her we'll dare and do. 

We'll sing her praises many; 

We'll glorify her name. 
And on throughout the years of time 

Our love for Stout proclaim. 

To the men and the women of The Stout Institute in 1943 the "S" on the 
college tower may well symbolize not only their college but also their loved 
nation; two words stand together: Stout, and Service. In service to the nation 
the men and the women of Stout are glorifying their college; the college is 
grateful, and would prepare them to do yet better work. 

The Stout Institute is a college designated for the Naval Marine, Air 
Force, and Army Reserve program; its students represent every branch of the 
armed forces. One group after another of Navy V-5 Aviation Cadets has 
taken the course in flight and ground instruction at the Menomonie Flying 
School and The Stout Institute. In past years, many students of the college 
have made their solo flights from the Menomonie Field. One of these. Roger 
Habermann, found flying delightful, but not as thrilling as combat fighting in 
the Southern Pacific, where as Lieutenant Habermann of the Marines, he be- 
came Stout's first Ace. Within the first year of the war, both he and Lieutenant 
Scott Douglass had been decorated for bravery. They were the first, as far 
as reports reaching the college show; but many more, in war zones afar, 
will bring honor to themselves and to their college. 

Not only by active participation in the work of the armed forces is Stout 
helping to win the war. Courses have been revised; new courses have been 
added. The men throng to such classes as Navigation, Meteorology; the 
women are seeking instruction in first aid, in nutrition, in home nursing, in 
canteen work; many women are making surgical dressings. Since November, 
1940, the shops and the laboratories of the college have been used during the 
night for defense classes. Men trained in these shops have gone to defense 
plants throughout the Middle West. 

The faculty members have given unstintingly to the war effort. Some 
have offered new courses; many hold positions of responsibility in the 
Citizens' Defense Corps; many are chairmen of important committees. 

February 18, 1943 
To the Class of '43: 

On your Commencement Day, as you begin your venturesome journey 
along uncharted trails, you will be leaving that epoch in your life which 
you will recall thousands of times with keen pleasure and delight. No other 
lour years will leave a stronger or more lasting impression. No similar period 
has done more to insure a fair degree of happiness, or to insure a deserved 
degree of success. 

This change in life's program comes at an extremely critical period. You 
face a severer lest at this juncture in the character of your preparation than 
those of any like group having left us for several decades have faced. May 
you meet that test fearlessly and successfully. 

Just now the picture ahead has a compelling force which almost ob- 
scures the panorama of the years just finished. However, some day it will 
do its work. Some day, in the years ahead, the faces and the personalities 
of those who autograph these pages will again bring to you in unclouded 
clearness the faces of the friends here at Stout with whom you have worked 
and played. May these remembrances come always as inspirations, stimulat- 
ing greater successes, a fuller measure of happiness and contentment. No 
wish was ever more sincerely expressed. 



E>ean of Industrial Education 

Many know Dean Clyde A. Bowman as 
a veteran of the World War. We know that 
he must have been a good soldier. We 
know, too, that he is an executive of superior 
ability, a real teacher, also, who can clarify 
any puzzle with one of his charts or graphs. 
After a long day of lectures and confer- 
ences, he devotes many an evening to the 
innumerable problems which come to a 
dean at any time, but in ever increasing 
numbers in war time. To his college duties 
he has added those of the Chairman of the 
Dunn County Civilian Defense Training 
School, as well as other duties of which, 
we are certain, we hear little because he 
is too busy to talk about what he is doing. 


Dean of Home Economics 

In time of war, home economists are in 
demand. It is then that homes must be 
managed economically and foodstuffs must 
not be wasted. Despite the rationing of 
food, we must maintain the nutrition stand- 
ards of our nation. In the Home Economics 
courses at Stout, not only nutrition but the 
care of clothing and of furniture are re- 
ceiving emphasis. Dean Ruth E. Michaels 
has long insisted upon the thrifty use of 
supplies. In September, 1942, she recom- 
mended to her faculty a plan for the wise 
conservation of time. There followed the 
revision of the curriculum with the acceler- 
ation of schedules and the introduction of 
courses nine weeks rather than a semester 
in length. 

Juamta Haas. Secretary; Lloyd Mattson. Treasurer: William Young. President: Carole 
Hermann. Vice-President. 


Ol the students ai The Stout Institute, 
those most directly affected, perhaps, by- 
present world conditions were the seniors. 
The program for senior women was changed 
to allow for a nine weeks' period of student 
teaching instead of the former units of prac- 
tice teaching and cadeting. Not only was 

the returning class depleted because of ord- 
nance plants and the draft board but also 
by the calling of the reserves. A mere hand- 
ful of senior men remained to graduate. But 
whether or not they were graduated, the 
knowledge these seniors acquired will help 
to win the war as well as the peace. 


Chetek. Wisconsin 

Boyceville, Wisconsin 

Kenosha, Wisconsin 

Elmwood. Wisconsin 

NeiHsville. Wisconsin 

Woodville. Wisconsin 

Oshkosh, Wisconsin 

Bloomer. Wisconsin 

Pert Wing, Wisconsin 

Frederic, Wisconsin 

Luverne. Minnesota 

Pepin, Wisconsin 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Colfax, Wisconsin 


Menomonie. Wisconsin 



Superior. Wisconsin 

Grantsburg, Wisconsin 

Grandmarsh. Wisconsin 

Knapp. Wisconsin 

Clintonville. Wisconsin 

Milwaukee. Wisconsin 

Ccilax. Wisconsin 

Spooner. Wisconsin 


Menomonie. Wisconsin 

Marion. Wisconsin 

West Salem. Wisconsin 

Chili. Wisconsin 

Boyceville. Wisconsin 

Neenah. ' Wisconsin 

Menomonie. Wisconsin 

Menomonie. Wisconsin 

r :...:i Wisconsin 

iv | " M .3? ■ 

Neenah. Wisconsin 



r.ond, Wisconsin 

Menomonie. Wisconsir 

Durand, Wisconsin 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 



La Crosse. Wisconsin 


Richland Center. Wisconsin 

Barron. Wisconsin 

Blair. Wisconsin 

Arcadia, Wisconsin 

la:::: nona 

Wisconsin Dells, Wisconsin 

Durand, Wisconsin 

Merrill, Wisconsin 

Hillsboro. Wisconsin 

Milwaukee, Wisconsin 

Oshkosh. Wisconsin 

Menomonie. Wisconsin 


Shell Lake. Wisconsin 

Ladysmith, Wisconsin. 

Neenah, Wisconsin 

Oshkosh, Wisconsin 

Chisholm. Minnesota 

Frederic. Wisconsin 

Blue River. Wisconsin 

Mondovi, Wisconsin 

New London. Minnesota 

Pepin. Wisconsin 

Deronda, Wisconsin 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Greenwood, Wisconsin 

Highland, Wisconsin 


Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Danbury, Wisconsin 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Elk Mound, Wisconsin 



Durond. Wisconsin 

Stevens Point, Wisconsin 

Kenosha. Wisconsin 

Menomonie. Wisconsin 

St. Cloud. Minnesota 

Milwaukee. Wisconsin 

Menomonie. Wisconsin 



Lynbrook. L. I.. N. Y. 

Elk River. Minnesota 

Ellsworth. Wisconsin 

Reedsburg. Wisconsin 

Menomonie. Wisconsin 

Ironwood, Michigan 

Chippewa Falls. Wisconsin 


Superior Wisconsin 


Menomoni . '.'.'. s : .:.±.:, 

stoll. ?h:ll:? 

Menomonie. Wisconsin 

Viroqua, Wisconsin 

TURNEY. IEAN ^f7] - 

Owen, Wisconsin 2) 


Mayville, Wisconsin 

Fall Creek, Wisconsin 

Cumberland, Wisconsin 


Ccleraine, Minnesota 

Berwyn, Illinois 


Elmwood, Wisconsin 

Cable, Wisconsin 

Cokato, Minnesota 

Wausau, Wisconsin 


Stewart North, Treasurer; 
Marjorie Goodrich, Secretary; 
Dorothy Frels, Vice-President; 
Richard Brown, President. 


As upperclassmen, the junior men and 
women proceed to round out their courses, 
specializing in their chosen fields, and doing 
their student teaching. The home economics 
curriculum emphasizes community relation- 
ships. Advanced courses in meal manage- 
ment, child care, clothing, and experimental 
foods supplement the knowledge the women 
have acquired during their first two years in 
college. In the nursery school practical ex- 
perience is available in actually handling 
the children, and in supervising a nursery. 
The women are preparing to take their places 
in the community. 

In the meantime, the men in the Indus- 
trial Education building are busy supple- 

menting their previous work and preparing 
to teach. Most of the men take over Menom- 
onie High School classes and gain practical 
teaching experience. They have the oppor- 
tunity to choose their work according to the 
courses especially adapted to their own 
capabilities. The fields in which they may 
work include metals, general mechanics, 
woodwork, printing, drawing, or building 
construction. In addition to the usual fields 
of work, this year courses in navigation, 
meteorology, aircraft drafting, radio, and the 
current war are available. Large groups of 
men end women have registered in the lat- 
ter courses, preparing both for the armed 
services and for civilian defense work. 

Viroqua. Wisconsin 

Menomonee Falls. Wisconsin 


Monticello. Wisconsin 

Ontario. Wisconsin 


Menomonie. Wisconsin 


BROWN. RICHARD ic. Wisconsin 

Antioch. Illinois 

Menomonie. Wisconsin 

Chippewa Falls. Wisconsir 

Crandon. Wisconsin 

Racine. Wisconsin 

Menomonie. Wisconsin 

Mondovi. Wisconsin 

Manitowoc. Wisconsin 

Detroit. Michigan 

Hurley >".'. 


Random Lake. Wisconsin 

Highland Park. Illinois 

Durand. Wisconsin 


Washburn. Wisconsin 

Menomonie. Wisconsin 

Cable. Wisconsin 



Bloomer. Wise 

Durand. Wisconsin 

Menomonie. Wisconsin 

Superior. Wisconsin 

Menomonie. Wisconsin 

Honokaa. He 

Clear Lake. Wisconsin 

Superior. Wisconsin 

Arkansas. Wisconsin 

New Auburn. Wisconsin 

Neenah, Wisconsin 

Waseca, Minnesota 

River Falls, Wisconsin 

Cambria. Wisconsin 

Greenwood. Wisconsin 

Racine. Wisconsin 

Durand. Wisconsin 

Menomonie. Wisconsin 

Superior. Wisconsin 

Wautoma. Wisconsin 

Stetsonville. Wisconsin 

Crandon. Wisconsin 

Bloomer. Wiscor.s:r. 

Helenville. Wisconsin 


Kenosha. Wisconsin 

Racine. Wisconsin 

Whitehall. Wisconsin 


Beaver Dam, Wisconsin 

Sanborn. Minnesota 

Frederic. Wisconsin 

Algoma. Wisconsin 


Janesville, Wisconsin 

Stoughlon. Wisconsin 

Baraboo. Wisconsin 

Waupaca. Wisconsin 

Oshkoeh. Wisconsin 

tubujn. Wisco 

eshtigo. Wisconsin 

Nashota. Wisconsin 

Menomonio. Wisconsin 

Luck. Wisconsin 


Eau Claire. Wisconsin 


New Auburn. Wisconsin 

Webster. Wisconsin 


Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Milwaukee, Wisconsin 

Ashland, Wisconsin 

Red Wing. Minnesota 


Hibbing. Minnesota 


Menomonie. Wisconsin 

Gotham, Wisconsin 

Sheboygan. Wisconsin 

La Crosse. Wisconsin 

Rice Lake. Wisconsin 


Menomonie. Wisconsin 

Elmwccd. Wisconsin 

Menomonie. Wisconsin 

St. Joseph. Minnesota 

Blair. Wisconsin 


Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Menomonie. Wisconsin 

Hibbing, Minnesota 

Mondovi. Wisconsin 

Nashola. Wisconsin 

Milwaukee, Wisconsin 

Menomonie. Wisconsin 

Sanborn. Minnesota 

Cudahy, Wisconsin 

Elm wood. Wisconsin 

Leoneth, Minnesota 


St. Croix Falls. Wisconsin 

Augusta. Wisconsin 


First flow: Joan Johnson, Harriet Nerud. Eunice Riebe. June Klingaman. Lenore Landry. Annabelle Sargent. 
Second Row; Catherine Nick. Virginia Salm. Mary Jane Richardson. Arlene Massonette. Robert Thomas. Clarence 
Merkley. Louis Ode, Alma Kiefier. Joyce Miller. 

Third Row: Charles Pleier. Eva Martin. Eleanor KopischkU. Dorothy Norenberg. Gordon Niessner. Mana Minami 
President; Eddie Muller. Patricia McKown. 


The sophomore women center their work 
around a thorough study of family life and 
its activities. The family relationship course 
takes the women far into the past with work 
on ancient family customs, but organic and 
inorganic chemistry courses bring them ab- 
ruptly back to the present. Work in cloth- 
ing, foods, nutrition, and art is emphasized 
in direct relation to the family and its needs. 
The women may be found working out in- 
dividual fitting problems in the clothing lab, 
or learning the fundamentals of good pastry 
and cakes in the foods lab. On the other 
hand, they now become interested in family 
finances, for planning five year budgets is 
an important project. 

The men, however, begin their introduc- 
tory education courses with plans, note- 
books and administration and organization 
charts occupying much of their time. Their 
shop courses are elective, for they are be- 
ginning to major in the fields of their choice. 
In one course the students learn oxy-acety- 
lene welding; in another they learn the use 
of the power-hammer. Interest in woodwork, 
however, is still vital, and many students 
build furniture of all types. The men spend 
hours in the chemistry laboratory, learning 
not only the fundamentals of inorganic, but 
relating the work on gases and metals to 
the present war situation. Advanced work 
rounds out their programs and prepares them 
to enter upon junior and senior work. 


First Row: Carol Ann Milnes. Mary Lubs, Luetic Seymer. Marie McLellan. Florence Soderberg. 
Second flow: Ardis Cyr. Bene Schalfner. Rosemary Steinwand. Pauline Miller. Jeanne Stefl 
Mary Reichling, Maybelle Ranney, Harlene Richards. Ted Miyaraki. 

Third Row: Veryle Traeger. Ruth TeBeest. Charles Richardson. Lawrence Wright Wayne Baier 
Eernard Milliren. Sheldon Trotter. Harry Worden. John Schielke. Ho Adams, Jeanne Newman! 

First Row: Dorothy Sleight. Rose Marie Schwan. Sister Ildephonse. O.S.B., Barbara Heimerl 
Eileen Algiers. Joan Quilling, Secretary; Joyce Brink. ^roara neimen. 

Second Row: Robert Olson. Donald McQueen. Joe Serilek, Ronald Ehart. Zenas Prust Giles Woolf 

w!m fl0w ' P<3Ul ^f"' K J" ,h ' een Wentlandt. Margaret Smith. Clifford Ingwell. Jeanne Kysilko 
William Anderson, Carlton Erickson, Treasurer. j«««w n.r«.Ko. 

First Row: Phyllis Knowles. Florine Lindow, Marian Volght. Audrey Kei* 

£S?DSS». U ° te Reyn ° Id8 ' NeVQ Hame,ing - '"" Daniel8 ' *» K W nzu«:h. Vila Gochenauer. 

r/jird How; William Lensing. James Bailey. Merle Knox, Lionel Gardiner. 

First Row: Mildred Zimmerman. Hazel Helm. Emily Austin. 

Second flow; Marjorie Gilles. Alice Finger. Lila Danielson. 

Third Row: Gerald Covin. Richard Bakken. Beulah Caspers. Burton Eversen. Freeman Galoff. 


first Row: Betty Poplowski. Frances Rowe. Harriet Sande. Robert Swanson. 

Second Row: Warren Thomas, Roy Kaner. Paul Partridge. William Leakey, Isabel Nerud. 

Third Row: Faye Thompson, Doloris Schaefer. Lois Vrieze Bernard Hughes. LaVerne Parske, 
Elaine Steinbring. Nancy Roberts. 


During the freshman year the students 
are introduced to the home economics and 
industrial arts curricula. The women de- 
vote the majority of their time and effort to 
the development of the individual, in both 
foods and clothing work and in personal 
development classes. Their interest is stimu- 
lated by fascinating problems in food and 
clothing selection, by art work and appli- 
cation of its principles, and by actual ma- 
nipulatory processes. The home economics 
classes are supplemented by the academics, 
English, speech, biology, and history. Al- 
most any time during the second semester 
the women may be seen devotedly dissect- 
ing their cats, even carrying them home at 
night to learn the structure of their anatomy. 

The freshman men receive a general 
basic course introducing them to the various 
shops in the industrial education buildings 
and providing an opportunity for them to try 
their skills. They learn the fundamentals 
of the machine shop with its lathe, drilling 
machine, and shaper, and the print shop 
with the study of stonework and the Platen 
press. Electrical work includes measuring 
voltage, power currents in generators and 
motors, and splicing wires. The men are 
introduced to the metal, woodworking, and 
sheetmetal shops, basic drawing courses are 
included in their work. They too spend time 
on academics; only they substitute some' 
mathematics courses for the physiology work 
the women do. 


First Row: Dorothea Iain. Mariorie Erownell. Ruth Brown. Fred Alselh. Lorraine Cooke. Esther 


Second How: Catherine Coughlin. Maria Drivas, Mary Ann Horn. Betty Hansen. George Shultis. 

Norman Anderson. Sherman Dreyer. Carroll Brusen. Myrth Gochnauer, Lorraine Grosskreutz, Ruth 

Gilgenbach. lean Hagemann 


-* -M^W-* J 

First Row: Peggy Edberg. Mar^Huntzicker. Patricia Brauchle. Bette Graper. Peter Cosgrove 
Elizabeth Lee. 

Second Row: Martin Brown. Hampton Wines. Mark Winsor. Clyde Waldhart. Lloyd Pippett, 
Third Row: Arthur Aiello. lames Sousoures. Harold Deering, Treasurer; Robert Ultech. Herbert 
Wendl. lames Timmerman. 

•^ f 


First Row: Marceile Sander. Kathryn Lybert. LaVerne Mertz. Franc 

Vice President: Joyce Zander. Rita Ryan, 

Second Row: Pearl Simonson. Marion Rasrr.ussen. Dolor is Schasfer. 

Third Row: Frank Dummann. Allen Lee. John Hughes, Ray Van Dus 


I" ; :. 


First Row; Vernelle LaPage. Mary Gifiord. Eva Browr 
Brimer. Mary Jean Amberg. Mary Engebretson. Leone E 
Second Row: Willis Eorcherl, Clova Ginnow. Gail Beck, 
idenl: Don Halvorson. Donna Haywood. 



^X^y^ rl"K! 

F wr r RuUjH*raHison. Fae Puiman. Grace Johnson. Dsrothv Shoenwald. 
Teaj^^oman. EveVn Sch^ibcr. Beverly Barnard. Belly Knulsen. Hebn Meyn. 

inger. Marian Friedli. Margarel Pace. Frances Langholz. 
arl Pearson. 



first Row: Joyce Wildner. Mary Murphy. Norma Olson. Barbara Knoll. 

Fred Pampol. Donald Elliot. Edward Rack. LaVern? Ouist. Eugene Mohlock. Lowell 
Tuil Poiis Schwingler. Max Ni 

Third Row. Harriet Slovens. Leslie Kaiekaru. Paul Halvorson. Melvln Olson. Eugene Payne. 
Givrgo Zimmerman. Rolvrl HeoWnk. Gordon Saihor. 

In past years, the division 
of industrial education has 
been devoted almost entire- 
ly to the teaching of skills 
and to the training of teach- 
ers. In order to adjust the 
program to the present na- 
tional emergency, the facul- 
ty has made several changes 
in the curriculum. Further- 
more, to the work done at 
Stout certain additions have 
been made. The Stout In- 
stitute is now a designated 
training-center for Navy Avi- 
ation Cadets under the clas- 
sification of V-5. These men 
go through an intensive 
eight weeks' course in flight 
and ground instruction. The 
college also trains men in 
the reserves of all the 
branches of the armed forces. 

In order to speed up 
the work, the faculty has 
changed many courses from 
an eighteen to a nine weeks' 

basis. Many vital courses 
such as Aircraft Drafting, 
the Theary and Fundamen- 
tals af Communication Cir- 
cuits. Meteorology. Naviga- 
tion. World War 11 were 
added. In their practice 
classes, the men are giving 
the Menomonie High School 
students pre-induction work. 

During the coming sum- 
mer session, or at any time 
thereafter, other programs 
are to be introduced to make 
the work as pertinent as pos- 
sible. Courses are to be of- 
fered on a six and on a three 
weeks" basis. Educational 
workshops are to be op- 
erated for teachers and for 
men and women who have 
had experience and desire 
intensive training. Pre-flight 
Aeronautics will be offered 
for teachers of pre-flight Aer- 
onautics in the secondary 

C. A. Bowman 

Arthur G. Brown 

Lawrence N. Marx 

Ray A. Wigen 

Dean C. A. Bowman 

H. M, Hansen 

"It's ratters they 

General Woodwork 

The rhythmic pounding of hammers, the 
humming of the planer, the buzzing of saws 
resound from the woodworking shops as the 
students turn out various projects required 
as learning experiences in the woodwork- 
ing courses. One of the most interesting 

projects this year was the grandfather's 
clock, an exquisite piece of workmanship, 
designed and constructed by Leon Young 
in Cabinet Making H. Furniture making does 
not, however, constitute the sole objective of 
these courses; much attention is focused on 
the study of carpentry also. 

"Plane-ly on the level" 

P. C. Nelson 

"When the lights go on again' 

Electricity and General Mechanics 

"Lizzie" is being treated with deference 
now that she can no longer be replaced an- 
nually by a shiny new model. In the auto 
mechanics course both men and women 
students learn the secrets of keeping her 
well groomed and healthy. 

In the electrical laboratory and lecture 
room, principles of industrial electricity are 
studied and demonstrated to give the stu- 
dent greater knowledge of the motors which 
play so great a part in today's electricity- 
minded world. 

"We are all pals to leather.'' 

Ray F. Kranzusch 

H. C. Milnes 

Floyd L. Keith 

General Metals 

Mastery in the use of tools and skills to 
forge the mighty implements of industry for 
the needs of both war and peace are de- 
veloped in the shops of the Division of Gen- 
eral Metals. Blue white flashes of flame 
spurt forth, sparks dart hither and yon, nar- 
row streams of molten metal slither along, 

-^ u * < ^*' * ~s€^4 <*jl.c -3-^< d3 ^^r^* ^Lc*cc0-6s. 

as men, some of them wearing grotesqneT CsesiA 
robotlike masks, engage in acetylene weld- 
ing, electric arc welding, forging, or heat 
treating. In the machine shop, tools are de- 
signed and made by the students themselves. 
These, indeed, are courses which emphasize 
the vital significance of metal work in the 
machine civilization of today. 

They know tools. 

Dwight Chinnock 


William Baker 

Some day my prints will come. 

Daniel Green 

Graphic Arts 

In the halls of the Industrial Education 
building walk the architects of tomorrow's 
skyscrapers, the typesetters of tomorrow's 
headlines, the designers of tomorrow's ma- 
chines — and of each of these is required a 
definite amount of graphic arts training 
under the direction of Mr. Ray, Daddy Green, 

jovial Mr. Baker, or, this year's addition 
to the staff, handsome Mr. Carlsen. This 
instruction includes such courses as Machine 
Drawing, Architectural Drafting, Printing 
Economics, and Press Work. With the re- 
duction in the size of the classes, each stu- 
dent has received a greater amount of in- 
dividual instruction. 

J. Edgar Ray 

Taking pains with future houses. 

Darvey Carlsen 

Lei ilia Walsh 

Edna *.■'.■■}:■.<■.<> 

Dorothy Johnson 

y.zr.c Waltc rs 

Home Economics Education 

No longer does society maintain that 
woman belongs exclusively in the home, but 
it does believe that even the woman in in- 
dustry should be prepared to carry the re- 
sponsibilities of caring for a home and 
family. The curriculum in Home Economics 
at The Stout Institute, which has been built 
under Dean Michaels' excellent direction, 
prepares its students not only to manage 

their own future homes prudently but also 
to teach others the fine art of founding 
healthy, happy homes. This year the teach- 
ing program has been revised to include 
nine weeks of student teaching in the high 
school in Menomonie, Mondovi, or Durand, 
or in the Vocational School in LaCrosse in- 
stead of the usual semester of practice teach- 
ing and three weeks of off-campus teaching. 

Ladies' Aid 

Oh, Hats! 

Ruth Z Michaels 

Gladys Trullinger 

Elizabeth Tracy 

Family Life 

The knowledge acquired from the courses 
in family life enables each student to found 
and manage a home economically and wisely. 
The courses in the freshman year emphasize 
the development of personality, whereas the 
courses for sophomores deal with the economic 
setup of the family. Home management and 
child development in the junior year provide 
practical experience in the managing of a 
home and family. Thus thoroughly trained, 
the home economics student is prepared not 
only to organize and administer her own future 
home but also to help others to plan good 

'Henny Penny and her family' 

And so to sleep? 

Keeping Emily posted 


It's sew much fun. 

Art and Clothing 

"Free World or Slave World" . . . "Our 
Soldiers Need Food" . . . The classes in art 
used titles such as these for the posters 
which they made. Then several of these 
posters were placed in the stores, so that 
every one could see them. Art is a means 
of giving our ideas an outlet and of reliev- 
ing the tension and strain under which we 
are living. Certainly it has an important 
place in the war effort. 

During the past year "Save Scraps for 
Victory" was the slogan of the clothing de- 

Weaver of dreams 

partment. All scraps of material were saved 
to be returned to the factories or to be given 
to the Red Cross. Sometimes the girls 
thought that they were working with the 
scraps, so small were some pieces of ma- 
terials which they used in makeover pro- 
jects. In the construction of made-over cloth- 
ing they became experts. They learned, 
too, to give their clothing professional care. 
"Making something out of what you have" 
was the motto of both the art and the cloth- 
ing department. 

Shear bliss 

Lillian Carson 

Emily Farnham 

Lillian Jeter 

Hazel Van Ness 

Nicety to a tea 

Foods and Nutrition 

"What can we have for our low-cost 
diet meals?" Members of the Meal Man- 
agement class meet dozens of practical prob- 
lems while working out dietaries on various 
income levels. Not only do they plan the 
menus, but they purchase the food — meeting 
the problem of availability and rationing 
squarely — prepare, and serve it. 

Students, however, do not jump head 
first into these problems. Preliminary courses 
in foods and nutrition are required of every 
freshman and sophomore Home Economics 

S(h)iiting /or oneself 

student. Those desiring more courses aloni 
this line may take Nutrition and Dietetics. 
Child Nutrition, and Diet Therapy, courses 
leading toward a major in Dietetics, or any 
of the advanced foods courses — Food 
Demonstration, Experimental Foods, Insti- 
tutional Food Preparation. Applied Institu- 
tional Foods, and Special Foods Problems. 

If the saying, "The way to a man's heart 
is through his stomach", is true, these stu- 
dents certainly ought to be loved by all. 

Louise M. Buchanan 

M. Winonna Cruise 

Ann Hadden 

Mabel Rogers 

Whose fascinating them now? 

English and Speech 

Dr. Huntley, Miss Callahan, and Miss 
Nielsen make up the trio whose duty it is 
to instill a knowledge of grammar, the ability 
to write correctly, and a love of literature 
in the minds of a technically minded student 
body. Take it from us, it's not easy! Ap- 
parently, however, they enjoy the attempt. 
Who wouldn't, with the many well-chosen 

books and magazines in the college library? 

Just as important is the work of Miss 
Erickson in the field of speech. Even the 
most timid of souls has a chance of emerg- 
ing from the courses a poised speaker. He 
even has a turn at speaking into the mike- 
remember those recordings? 

Gertrude L. Callahan Marceline Erickson Frank L Huntley Elizabeth Nielsen 


Female bombardiers 

May / cuf in? 

Light o/ my /i/e 

Science and Mathematics 

After poking around in a specimen ol 
felix domesticus (cat, to you and me, dear 
readers) many of the girls develop a dis- 
like for fried liver. But that is the price one 
must pay for a scientific knowledge — that 
and acid burns on skin and clothing for a 
careless moment in chemistry. 

Mathematics is another matter. After a 
fellow finishes his math training, he'd rather 
not look a slide rule in the face for j few 

Frankly, though, both are fascinating 
and teach many practical facts which im- 
press themselves permanently on the 

Eleanor Cox 

4 H>* 

Anne Marshall 

D .::$ H lie 

Maty McCalmont 

F. E. Tusiison 

C. L. Rich 




Something to be historical about 

Merle M. Price 

Boyd Shafer 

A. Stephen Stephan 


Social Science 

How can we stop Hitler if we haven't the 
background necessary to understand our 
social, economic, and political life? New 
courses, War Economics and Origins and 
History o/ World War II, have been added 
to keep students well informed on current 

In March, Dr. Boyd Shafer, one of the 
instructors, left for Miami Beach, Florida, 
where he was placed in Officers' Training 
School to begin his training in the Air Corps. 
The responsibility for his classes was di- 
vided between Dr. Stephan and Dean Price. 

The economic situation 

Ke'.urah Antrim 

Physical Education 

The tramp, tramp, tramp of marching 
feet resounds through the gym as Miss An- 
trim drills her girl squads in a truly martial 
manner. This course in military drill and 
calisthenics is but one of the many courses 
in physical education at Stout taught by 
Coach Johnson and Miss Antrim and de- 
signed tp develop strong, healthy bodies. 

Every night at five, former Major Russell 
drills the men of our college in Military 
Science. As you see them coming wearily 
in to dinner, you know that. Although the 
men pictured below are momentarily at 
ease, they usually go through an hour of 

strenuous drill 



*** y r^/ j ^*<r+- -?~~ 


Lillian M. Froggau 


B. M. Funk 
Business Manager 

Gertrude M. O'Brien 

Registrar and 
Placement Secretary 

Elizabeth A ins worth 
Hostess 0/ To infer Annex 

Minnie Becker 

Secretory to (he Presi- 

Dr. Julius Blom 
College Physician 

Marian Boardman 
College Nurse 

Bernadine Fasbender 
Office Assistant 

Beulah Howison 
Assistant Librarian 

Ruth Phillips 
Director or Halls and 
Housing: Hostess of 
Tainter Hall 

Rudolph Roen 

Superintendent of Build- 

Sarah Speidel 
Office Assistant 

Myrtle Strand 
Assistant Librarian 

H. O. Strozinsky 
Chiet Engineer 

Agnes Winston 
Oitice Assistant 

Roland Krieb. 

Anita Bronken. 

Ralph Onarheim, 

Irving Behm. 

Stout Student Association 

The Stout Student Association, the stu- 
dent government group, is the one organi- 
zation of which every student automatically 
becomes a member upon enrollment in the 
college. The S.A.A. office on the main floor 
is the center of much activity. Besides re- 
ceiving the Sfoufonia and the Tower, each 
student is entitled to an S.A.A. ticket which 
admits him to athletic games, school dances, 
concerts by the musical organizations, and 
productions by Alpha Psi Omega. Besides 
administering student affairs in general, the 
major work of the S.A.A. is the preparation 

for Homecoming. This activity is planned 
entirely by the officers and carried to a 
successful completion only with the co-oper- 
ation of the entire student body. 

In September of this college year. Presi- 
dent Alvin Wutti was inducted into the army. 
Roland Krieb, Ralph Onarheim, and Anita 
Bronken directed student affairs until a new 
President could be appointed. After some 
consideration, the faculty advisory commit- 
tee appointed Irving Behm to complete the 
present term. 


Phi Upsilon Omicron 

Rationing? Some would say that it ought 
to offer no problem to members of Phi 
Upsilon Omicron, a national honorary home 
economics fraternity. Members may not 
agree, but they do admit that a knowl- 
edge of nutrition is a definite help. As their 

contribution to the defense of the nation, the 
women send nutrition articles to twenty dif- 
ferent newspapers every two weeks. A 
greater contribution, however, is being made 
by a former adviser, Henrietta Quilling, 
who now is an Ensign in the WAVES. 

Epsilon Pi Tau 

The significant-looking gold triangle dan- 
gling from a Stout man's key chain is the 
symbol of membership in the national hon- 
orary fraternity, Epsilon Pi Tau. And proud 

he should be of it, for it indicates admirable 
professional ability and high scholarship. 
Only upperclassmen are admitted to mem- 

Eichelberger Scholarships 

"A fountain of knowledge". Yes, the 
above students are the winners of the col- 
lege scholarships, formerly known as the 
Eichelberger Scholarships. The awards were 
given, as in past years, to the four top- 

ranking junior men and women and to the 
four top-ranking senior men and women. 
Three of the winners who are not in college 
this year are Gordon Snoyenbos, Herbert 
Anderson, and James Payne. 

Fir si Row: Natalie Bongey, 
Lois Olson 

Second Row: Doris Ekhotm. 
Stewart North. Jane Hunt- 

First Row. Margaret Klinner. 
Dean Michaels. Adviser: 
Natalie Bongey. Vice Presi- 
dent: Helene Herrmann, 
Secretary: Miss Walsh. Ad- 
viser; Miss Trullinger. Ad- 
vise r: Beth Christison, 

Second Row. Doris Gehring. 
Marian Galloway. Carol 

Third Row: Charlotte Bast, 
Barbara Wagner. Betty Lou 
Garrett, Betty Nutt. Mary 
Govin, lane Huntzicker. 
Miss Moshke, Blanche Moy. 
Rowene Happe. Doris Ek* 
holm. Gretchen Voechting. 
Mae Larson. Lois Olson: 
Nona Land). President: 
Frieda Kub». Evelyn Berg. 
Beverly Hansen. Anna Lis- 
ka (picture missing). 


Pi tG4& 


t4 l ^<&^ / ^ ^ y< 

/,/ ^T^^^^ 

y ^*Z<s 

Fust Row: Dean Bowman. 
Sponsor: Lawrence Kaner. 
Dcnald Ingram. Secretary* 
Treasurer: Jerome Contney. 
Vice Pi<vsidem: Paul Whal- 
en. President Nelson. 

Second Row.- Harry Baker. 
Charles Conzelman. Mr. 
Wigen. Frederick Schwehr. 
Howard Schwebke. Mr. 
Green. Dean Price. Roland 
Krieb. Mr. Ray. Louis 
Schmidt. Mr. Milnes, Mr. 
Kranzusch. Mr. Nelson. 

Third flow: Paul Gehrke. 
John Cardinal. Richard 
Brown, Mr. Hanson. Ma 
Baker. Ralph Onarheim, 
Stewart North. Mr. Brown. 
Mr. Chin nock. Russell 
Hayes. Mr, Good. Irving 
Behm, Mr. Carlsen; Charles 
Gardiner. President (picture 

V ^tC 

tpZl ftry ^£Z+*£**y 

First Row: Betty Lou Garrett. 
Miss Michaels. Sponsor: 
Grelchen Voetching. Presi- 
dent: Jane Huntzicker 
President • Elect: Rowene 
Happe, Treasurer. 

Second Row; Doris Gehring. 
Mae Larson. Secretary. 

otta+tte ZcOM&nUol CUiM- 

Staui ^4fpxk^t&pJuccU Sooiettf, 

First Row: Harry Baker. Presi- 
::r Baker, Sponsor: 
Mr. CarSsen. Sponsor: Shel- 
don Trotter. Lothar Mueller. 
Treasurer: Richard Brown. 

Second Row: Howard 
Schwebke. Giles Woolf. 
Byron Hughes. 

Third Rovs: John Johnson. 
Louis Schmidt. James Leigh. 
Lloyd Harmon. Louis Ode. 
Roland Krieb. Zenas Prust 
: Schiice. Vice Presi- 
dent: Donald Grur.stcd. 
Lloyd Pippett (pictures rr.:s- 
■in - 

Firsl Row: Mr. Kranzusch, 
Adviser: George Soderberg. 
Donald Ingram. Frederick 
Schwehr. Jerome Contney, 
Stewart North. 

Second Row: Lawrence Kan- 
er. Karl Dettmann. Sheldon 
Trotter, Walter Bergstrom. 
William Wieser. Carlton 
Erickson. Russell Hayes, 
Charles Conzelman. lames 
Christopherson. John Mor- 
gan, Richard Brown. Roland 
Krieb. Ralph Onarheim. 

Arts and Crafts 

Did you notice those "super" leather 
notebooks several of the men have been 
carrying to classes? Incidentally, we notice 
they make very nice gifts, too. Each mem- 
ber of the Arts and Crafts club is given an 

opportunity to work on any craft in which 
he is interested,- in other words, it is a 
hobby club. No wonder the products are 
superior in every way. 

Home Economics Club 

Putting aside all traditions, the Home 
Economics Club this year substituted a Yule 
tea for the usual Yule Coffee Lag — rationing, 
don't you know? It seems the war has af- 
fected the activities of this club more than 
those of any other, since both the annual 

rally day and the sending of delegates to 
the State and National Conventions were 
discontinued. Nevertheless, the council still 
has many duties. Social meetings, club 
programs, and the senior breakfast must 
be planned. 

Stout Typographical Society 

The Stout Typographical Society is com- 
posed of a group of men whose dominant 
interest is printing. After having passed 
through the three stages of membership — 

apprentice, journeyman, and master — 
Schwebke and Hayes may be potential 
editors or printers of tomorrow's yellow 
journal — who knows! 


VoiQht ZtrfJ ^ th S Tt' Qry: R T U88eU HayeS - ■**-■* manager; Marion 
vo.ght. historian: John Johnson. Treasurer.- Nona Landl. costume manager 
Carole Hermann. President; Ginger Hermann. Mascot: Corrine YoJng v£ 
President (picture missing). «-wmw loung. vice 

Alpha Psi Omega 

"Rehearsal tonight; know 
your lines"— It sounds like 
the dramatic -society. The 
M.A.P. chapter of Alpha Psi 
Omega sponsors two major 
productions during the year. 
Cuckoos on the Hearth, the 
Homecoming play, was a 
mystery packed with sus- 
pense and unusual plot 
twists. Letters to Lucerne, 
ranked by Burns Mantle as 
one of the ten best plays of 
the year, served as the sec- 

ond semester's major pro- 
duction. Since its plot was 
timely, it characters for the 
most part women, it ade- 
quately suited the needs. 
The production staffs gave 
the women supervised train- 
ing in operating the light 
switchboard, in painting 
scenery, and in moving sets. 
The group also co-operated 
in the "Theater for Victory" 


First Row: Conrad Mayer. Leon Young, Mildred Uzelatz. William McKanna. 

lames Ming worth, Marian Voight, Carole Hermann. 
Second Row: William Sellon. Kathleen Wentlandt. Clinton Knutson, Jerome 

Alt, Mary Dorick, Marlotte Holtz, Corrine Young. 
Third Row: Carol Ann Milnes, Jeanne Newman, Doris Keup, Miss Erlckson, 

Russell Hayes, John Johnson. 

"Have you heard t h e 
news?" The Manual Arts 
Players and the Alpha Psi 
Omega have merged. 
"Why?" To make one strong- 
er, more efficient organiza- 
tion. Effort was made to re- 
tain the traditions of the 
Manual Arts Players and the 
advantages of a national or- 
ganization. Therefore, mem- 
bers of both groups served 
on the committee to study 

the problems and to form 
an organization constitution. 
Members of the committee 
were: Jack Chase, Nona 
Landt, Mildred Uzelatz, Wil- 
liam McKanna. The former 
members of the M.A.P, now 
in the armed services are el- 
igible for membership in 
Alpha Psi Omega when they 
return to Stout or to any other 
college which has this or- 
ganization on its campus. 


firs* Row; Rita Ryan. Sally; Dorothy Norenberg, Olga; Harold Deering. Hans; Carole Hermann. Erna: Nyrth Goch* 

nauer. Marion; Corinne Young. Bingo. 
Second Row; George Soderberg. Gustave: Irene Krause. Margaretha: Frances Rowe, Miss Under.- Mary Lubs, Mrs. 

Hunter; Vernelle LePage, Felice; Arthur Medtlie, Koppler. 


Stout Symphonic Singers 

Despite the war there is still "music in the 
air" for the Stout Symphonic Singers- True, 
there was a bad case of tenoritis which 
Director Cooke solved by converting several 
second alto women to tenors, but shortages 
of neither manpower nor transportation facil- 
ities stopped the group from lifting enlisted 

morale, for a tour was planned to include 
several northwestern service centers. That 
we might be reminded of the part former 
members of the choir are doing to win {his 
war, a flag bearing a star for each of the 
members now in service was begun this 

Vocal Ensemble 

"Now place your hand on your dia- 
phragm and breathe deeply," orders Mr. 
Cooke, for because of the scarcity of women 
in the Glee Club this year, the group has 
taken up voice culture instead of the usual 

group singing. Through this training they 
hope both to become better warblers and to 
be able to teach others the secrets of a lovely 


First Row: Beverly Dubois. Helen Marty, Lila Daniel son. Isabel Nerud, Mary lean Soman, Helen Meyn. 
Mary Koser. Carol Milnes. Audrey Keith, Kathleen Wentlandt, Eunice Riebe, Barbara Wagner. Mari- 
lyn Miller, Charlotte Luther. Miriam Gruenstern. 

Second Row: Rowene Happe, Esther Evenson. Ruth TeBeest. Elaine Lohrey. Carol Skorstad. Catherine 
Nick, Deane Peddycoart. Annabelle Sargent, Lois Wild. lean Hageman. Florine Lindow, Lois Olson. 
Mary Adele Keating. Marjorie Redmond. 

Third Row: Dorothy Nornberg. Lorraine Cook. Mae Larson. Mary Engebretson. Jeanne Stefl. Frances Nul- 
ton. Anita Bronken. Lucille Hartung, Frances Rowe. Joan Quilling, Carole Hermann, Joyce Miller. 
Marjorie Goodrich, June Klingaman, Clova Ginnow. 

Fourth Row: James Illingworth. Irving Behm. Byrcn Hughes. George Zimmerman. Harry Bandow. Clinton 
Knutson. James Quilling. Karl Dettmann, Charles Abbott, James Bailey. Melvin Lemon. Sheldon 
Trotter, Harley Berndt. 

Filth Row: William McKanna, Jerome Alt, Lawrence Wright. John Sehielke. Leon Young. Roland Ifrieb. 
Burton Everson, Gerald Govin, Hampton Wines, Robert Burke, Arthur Medtlie. Gail Beck, Paul Part- 

First Row; Valarie PaH. Peggy Edberg. Patricia Brauchle, Mary Amberg. Darlene Weinzirl. 
Second Row; Rosemary Hebert. Betty Hansen, Lorraine Grosskreutz. Donna Haywood. 
Third Row; Joyce Zander. Myrtle Gochnauer, Mary Huntzicker. Ilo Adams. 


Stout Band and Orchestra 

Here's to Stout, our Alma Mater, 
To its honored purpose, too; 
May the glory of her greatness 
Keep our loyal friendship true. 
Stalwart stands our mighty tower. 
Built on legend's cornerstone. 
Spread abroad its fame forever; 
Praises to its name intone. 

This "Hymn to Stout" is the work of 
Stout's musical genius, Leon Young — who 
is not an active member of either band or 
orchestra, but, inasmuch as he plays the 
traditional chimes at the Christmas concert, 
he is, shall we say, an honorary member. 

They're a versatile bunch, these Stout 
musicians: One minute Mr. Cooke is piloting 
them through a complex opera; then what 

do we see the next minute? Jeanne Stefl 
putting her co-ed band through the paces 
of a hot swing tune. 

Although the orchestra is not as active as 
the band, it is still a functional group, this 
year playing for the Christmas concert. The 
band, however, livens up athletic events 
and accompanies the Symphonic Singers on 
their spring concert and on their tours. 

First Row: Harry Worden, 
Mark Winsor. Anita Bronk- 
en. Manorie Brownell. Betty 
Larsen. Lertore Landry, 
Merle Knox. 

Second Row: Fred Alselh, 
Mary Adele Keating. Nor- 
man Thomas, Sarah .Spei- 
del, Joyce Miller. Annamae 
Young. Hampton Wines, 
Manorie Anderson. Harry 
Bandow, Beulah Caspers, 
lames Bailey. 

First Row: Clova Ginnow, William Leakey. John Johnson. Sherman Dreyer, Sarah Speidel, Norman 
Thomas, Anita Bronken. Lenore Landry. Merle Knox. 

Second Row: William Anderson, James Bailey. Beu'.ah Caspers. Harry Worden, Mark Winsor. 

Third Row: Marion Hanson, Mary Engebretson, Nancy Roberts. Peter Cosgrove, Mr. Cooke, Harlene Rich- 
ards. Mary ReichSing. 

Stout OfaUedfoa 

Stout Band 

Third Row: Fae Putman. Jean 
Kranzusch. John Johnson, 
Sherman Dreyer. Mary 
Reichling. Lorraine Gross- 
kreutz. Mariorie Goodrich. 
Edward Rock. 

Fourth Row: Marion Hanson, 
Nancy Roberts, Peter Cos- 
grove, Lawrence Wright, 
Paul Partridge. Harlene 
Richards. Robert Thomas. 
William Leakey. Gail Beck. 
Mr. Cooke. 

First Row: Fred Pampel. Arthur Medtlie. Associate Editor: Margaret Klinner, Editor; Mr. Baker. Business 
Adviser.- Blanche Moy, Business Manager. Betty Lou Garrett. 

Second How: LaVerne McCoy. Doris Gehring. Pete Cosgrove, Joyce Wildner. Frank Dumman, Lila Daniel- 
son, Elizabeth Lee. Carlton Erickson; Miss Callahan. Editorial Adviser (picture missing). 

Tower Staff 

"No copper — you'll have to use offset 
engraving. No white stamping on the covers 
allowed." A scarcity of supplies and the 
occasional peculiarities of people brought 
difficulties and disappointments to the Tower 

Staff. Peter Cosgrove and Fred Pampel left 
for the army; Walter Bergstrom left to teach 
in Marshfield. But Charlotte Luther, John 
Devine, Eddie Mueller, and James Sousoures 
joined the staff in March. Even in wartimes 
the yearbook came through! 

Miss Callahan. Adviser 

John Devine 

James Sonsoures 

First flow- Dolores DeGrand. Howard Schwebke. Co-Editor; loan Johnson, Mr. Baker. Sponsor; Lothar Muel- 
ler, Co-Editor; Lorna Little. 

Second flow: Rosanna Herriges. Arlene Hoeth, Elizabeth Hasslinger. Betty Poplowski, Marian Friedli. 
Doris Schwingler. 

Third flow; Frank Dummann, Harriet Stevens, Pearl Pearson, Ruth Madison, Kathryn Lybert, Peter Cos- 
grove, Ilo Adams. Helen Meyn, Fred Pampel, James Bailey, John Johnson. 

Stoutonia Staff 

"Get that story!" Off runs the reporter to cover the 
most important event of the week. Although the 
Stoutonia staff is small this year because many of its 
members have entered the armed services, the school 
paper is ready every Friday morning for the eagerly 
waiting students. 

Although the size of the paper has been cut to four 
pages a week because of a shortage of linotype work- 
ers, the staff gives the readers a complete news cover- 
age. "Quality, not quantity" is its motto. 


Y.W. C. A. 

"Have you seen my little sister?" is an 
oft-heard question of upperclasswomen on 
the first days of school. No, it's not a family 
matter — it's simply a reference to the cam- 
pus sister movement sponsored by the 
Y.W.C.A. to get the new home economics 
students into the swing of things. 

Then, too, there's the World Service Drive 
they sponsor to help students in less fortu- 
nate countries than ours to obtain an educa- 
tion. Yes, — 'tis a worthy organization dedi- 
cated to a good cause. 


"I want to ring the elevator bell! " shouted 
the lively little "Indian" as she raced down 
the hall. Lucky little girl she was, for the 
Hyperians had opened the way to nursery 

school for her by paying her tuition. By 
buying war bonds now, the society is as- 
sured of being able to send more children 
to nursery school in years to come. 

First Bow: Barbara Heimerl, 
Marian Galloway, Vic© 
President; Leola Reynolds, 
Helene Herrmann, Presi- 
dent; Betty Lou Garrett, 
Secretary,- Mae Larson, 
Treasurer; Helen Beranek, 
Gene Mason. 

Second Bow; Buelah Caspers, 
Faye Sivula, Luella Seyraer, 
June Klingaman, Anita 
Bronken, Miriam Gruen* 
stern, Doris Gehring, Borgny 
Bronken, Evelyn Berg, Nona 
Landt, Gertrude Matz, Ruth 
Pady, Dorothy Timm, 
Gretchen Vbechting (pic- 
tures missing). 

First flow.- Ruth Nelson, Esther Evenson. Treasurer: Frieda 
Kube, Vice President; Miss McCalmont. Sponsor; Eld- 
rid Madison, Secretary; Frances Nulton, Jane Hunt- 

Second flow; Virginia Lusby, LaVern© Parske, Enid Lets- 
man, Arlette Lunde, Norma Njus, Lois Olson, Lois 
Vriezl. Naomi Helzer, Lois Latshaw. 

Third flow: Eva Martin, Dorothy Ingram, Marie Drivas, 
Elaine Lohrey. Florence Lindell, Peggy Edberg, Mary 
lean Amberg, Hazel Helm. Elinor Carlson, Bernice 

Fourth flow; Harriet Koepke, Betty Hanson, lean Kran- 
zusch, Lorraine Grasskreutz, Dolores De Grand, Helen 
Marty, Marjorie Brownell, Eva Brown, Mary Hunt- 

Fiith flow; Doris Keup, Marlys Hoseid, Joyce Zander, 
Florence Soderberg, lone Larson, Pauline Miller, Mar- 
jorie Gilles, Ruth Brown, Sybil Widvey, Marilyn 
Miller, Mary Jo Pierick. 

Pallas Athene 

"I'll see you at Surgical Dressings," calls 
one of the members of the Pallas Athene 
Society as she waves good-bye to a sister 
member. Realizing the need for workers for 
this important work, the girls of the organ- 

ization have taken as a part of their war 
work the making of dressings. Pallas Athene 
claims the honor of having as its president 
the first student at Stout to earn a Red Cross 
for eighteen hours of work. 

First flow; Charlotte Luther, 
Marjorie Tanz. Jean Turney. 

Second flow; Margaret Win- 
ner, Natalie Bongey. Presi- 
dent; Corrine Young, Mary 
Koser, Mary Govin, Rowene 
Happe, Treasurer; Maybelle 
Ranney, Miss Rogers, Ad- 

Third flow; Carol Skorstad 
Mildred Zimmerman, Mil- 
dred Uzelatz, Ruth TeBeest, 
June Tracy, Secretary; June 
Smith, Doris Ekholm. Vice 
President; Ruth Nelson. 
Jean Peterson, Marie Mc- 
Lellan. Jane Huntzicker, 
Lila Danielson. 

3jc£>*» VjJ*^*N*jCi 


First Row: Eunice Riebe, 
Mary Adele Keating, Ber- 
nice Blank, Veryle Traeqer, 
Anna Marie Heistad, Bev- 
oily DuBois. 

Second Row: Juanita Raas, 
Secretary; Lois Wild, Presi- 
dent: Miss Van Ness, Ad- 
viser: Barbara Wagner, 
Treasurer; Charlotte Bast, 
Vice President; Evelyn 
Bolhwell Danfield. Marjorie 

Third Row: Dor thy Frels, 
Elizabeth Rasmussen. Kath- 
ryn Johnson, Jeanne Stefl, 
Marian Voight. 

Fourth Row: Lillian Iverson, 
Patricia McKown. Marjorie 
Anderson. Carol Ann 
Milncs. Dorothy Norenberg, 
Eileen Heimstead. Lucille 
Hartung, Jeanne Kysilko, 
Dede Perman, Audrey 
Spreiter. Harriet Nerud, 
Kathleen Wentlandt. 

S. Af. A. 

First Row: Catherine Nick, 
Jeanne Newman, Miss Jeter, 
Adviser,- Carole Hermann. 
Mary Chovan, Jane Com- 
ings. Jane Luchsinger. 

Second Row: Joan Quilling. 
Harlcne Richards. Deane 
Peddycoart. Vice President; 
Mary Dorick, Secretary; 
Virginia Quilling. President; 
Emily Austin, Alice Finger, 
Phyllis Knowles, Theo Ben- 
kort. Madelyn Jones. Treas- 
urer; Blanche Moy, Florine 
Lindow. Anna Liska; Jane 
Comings (picture missing). 


"Don't miss the meeting at five o'clock 
tonight, girls!" warns the tiny president as 
she meets the Philomatheans in the lower 
corridor. Meetings are extremely important 

now since the girls, have been devoting some 
of their meetings, as well as an occasional 
Sunday afternoon, to Red Cross work. 

S. M. A. 

"Sadie Hawkins Week!" The members 
of the S.M.A. Society laid down their Red 
Cross work for a short time to prepare for 
the welcomed event. But it was only a 

short time, for each member had faithfully 
promised to turn in one completed article for 
the Red Cross as her contribution to war 

Women's Athletic Association 

The point system referred to by W.A.A. 
members has no relation to the ration pro- 
gram. — It's the system by which they re- 
ceive awards after they have earned a cer- 
tain number of points for participating in 
athletic events. 

The intramurals which so interest the 
girls during the duller winter months are a 
product of W.A.A., as is also the spring wa- 
ter carnival when our lads and lassies who 
possess a touch of the mermaid get out and 
show off their talent. 

First Row: Darlene Weinzirl. 
Secretary- Catherine Schlos- 
ser, Peggy Edberg, Hazel 
Helm. Dolores Mertz, Fran- 
ces Schroeder, Harriet 

Second Row: Myrlle Goch- 
nauer. Doris Keup. Pauline 
Miller, President; Miss An- 
trim, Sponsor; Jean Kran- 
zusch. Vice President; La- 
Verne Mertz, Treasurer; 
Bernice Barth, Annabelle 

Third Row. Doris Brimer, 
Lorraine Cook, Elizabeth 
Hasslinger, Marjorie , Red- 
mond, Helen Meyn, Arlene 
Hoeth, Rosemary Hebert. 
Donna Haywood. 

Fourth Row: Beverly Barn- 
ard, Eva Brown, Elaine 
Steinbring, Lois Vrieze, Sy- 
bil Widvey. Pat Brauchle. 
Kathryn Lybert, lone Lar- 
son, Ruth Brown, Francis, 
Rowe, Alma Kieffer, Mary 
Reich) ing. 


First Row: Lothar Mueller, Dorthy 

Frels, Marjorie Goodrich, Lucille 

Harlung. Roland Krieb, Mary Dorick, 
Richard Brown. 

Second Row: Barbara Wagner, Byron 
Hughes, Stewart North, Ralph Onar- 
heim, George Soderberg. 

Junior Prom 

Because so many Stout men were 
leaving for the armed services through- 
out the college year, the Juniors decid- 
ed to have the Prom on January 23, the 
night of President Roosevelt's birthday, 
and to make it patriotic in nature. Ac- 
cordingly, the decoration committee 
worked long hours erecting "V's" to 
form arches around the gymnasium, 
and making a huge flag of twisted 
crepe paper for the ceiling. Just above 
the orchestra stand was a large por- 
trait of President Roosevelt, which had 
been painted by Roland Krieb and 
George Soderberg. 

During the grand march, in an im- 
pressive ceremony, Dean Price crowned 
Queen Neva Harmeling to reign over 
the ball with King Dick Brown. With 
music by Frank Hable and his orches- 
tra, the promenaders danced all even- 
ing and only reluctantly left at one 

King Richard Brown and Queen Neva Harmeling. 



Natalie Bongey. Helene Herrmann. Lois 
Wild, Virginia Quilling. 

Inter-Society Ball 

Each year when Christmas is draw- 
ing near, the society women begin an- 
ticipating the inter-society ball. The 
ball is one of the major joint activities 
of the four women's social organiza- 
tions, and has a Christmas theme. Be- 
cause of the reduced war budget this 
year, decorations were rather limited, 
but appropriate. In keeping with the 
theme, "White Christmas", a huge 
white tree stood in the middle of the 
gymnasium, and small trees lined the 
walls. Above the orchestra stand hung 
a huge green wreath surrounded by the 
words, "Happy Holidays". Dancing 
to Glen Olson and his orchestra, the 
women and their guests thoroughly en- 
joyed themselves until one o'clock, 
when time came to leave. 

Dean Price crowns the queen. 


F. O. B. 

Oldest of the men's fraternities at Stout, 
the F.O.B.'s concentrate their interest on 
athletics, appearing at every game sporting 
the traditional F.O.B. black derby, and cheer- 
ing Grunts, Harley, Ray, and the rest of their 

frat brothers in the team on to victory. In 
addition, the fraternity annually awards a 
scholarship to the outstanding athlete of the 

K. F. S. 

That chap in the ridiculous looking getup 
toting a cane and touching the button of his 
vivid green skull cap is a K.F.S. pledge on 
a day of "Hell Week". Once inducted, he 

will, among other worthy duties, be assigned 
regular Wednesday duty at the corridor 
table, boosting the sale of war stamps. 

"S" Club 

S. Club, the crew that mans the S.S. Blue 
Devil when it sets sail for athletic contests, 
is made up of winners of the major "S" for 
participation in football, basketball, or swim- 

ming. And what wouldn't we give to have 
among our possessions an "S" of that mag- 


S" gul 

Coach Johnson. Sponsor; Wil- 
liam Young. President: 
Rudolph Wagner, Secre- 
tary; Anthony Storti. lames 
Shultis. Treasurer; De 
Wayne Nutter. William 
Peterson. Ray Chartraw. 
Ted Schaal. Waller Dusold. 
Wayne Leopold. Peter 
Blom. Lloyd Harmon, lack 
Hammond. Harland Hes- 
se 1 m a n . Vice President: 
Dean Price. Sponsor; Wil- 
lard Schlice, Clayton Wes- 
ton (pictures missing). 

First Row: Coach Johnson, 
Sponsor; Mr, Ray, Sponsor: 
Ray Charlraw, President; 
Mr. Good. Sponsor; Harold 
Kobin, Secretary. 

Second Row: Luther Ander- 
son. Charles Pleier. Serq- 
eant-at-Arms; lames Shultis, 
Donald McKibbon. lack 
Hammond, Donald Grund- 
stad. Vice President; Peter 
Blom. Harland Hesselmen. 

Third Row : Frederick 
Schwehr, Harlan Adams, 
Irving Behm. Walter Dusold, 
John Morgan. lames 
Schwartz, John Johnson, 
William Young. Rudolph 
Wegner, Joe Serllek, Treas- 
urer; Fred Quilling; Willard 
Schlice. Jack Hesselman 
(pictures missing). 

4*. 0. /?. 

K. 4. S. 

First Row: Dr. Slephan. Spon- 
sor; Maurice Chrislianson. 
Secretary; James llling- 
worth. President; Richard 
Brown. Vice President; 
Harold Richter. Treasurer; 
Dr. Shafer. Sponsor. 

Second How; Carlton Erick- 
son. William Anderson. 
Sheldon Trotter. Lloyd Har- 
mon. Louis Schmidt, Roland 
Krieb. John Cardinal. Alton 
Peterson, Sergeant-at-Arms. 

Third Row: Mana Minami, 
James Dillman. Ralph Onar- 
helm, Byron Hughes. Rich- 
ard Bakken. Stewart North, 
William McKanna. Jerome 
Alt. Donald Berg. Lothar 
Mueller t James Bailey. Neal 

GIRLS IN TAINTER ANNEX: Mary Jean Amberg. Beverly Barnard. Bernice Blank. Edna Borrebek. Patricia Brauchle. Mariorie Brownel! 

£S Si S3w'n ^".h^"^ 8 ' MQ,i ? D " VaS V. Marqaret D . Urner - PeggY Edberg " L ~ ne Ekholm - Mary EngebreX MaTy G •' 
lord Lois Gladwell. Myrlh Gochnauer. Lorraine Grosskreutz. Marien Hanson. Neva Harmeling Elizabeth Hasslinaer Don™ H™ 

wood. Rosemary Heber.Arlene Hoe.h. Hazel Helm. Virginia Jacobson. Caroline Johnson. Grace John^n. BaSa KnoT £& 

Knulson Irene Krause. Eleanor Kopischkie. Lenore Landry. Frances Langholz. Vernelle LaPage. Gwyn LePoidev.n Mo Ubs 

Arlene MassoneUe V.rginia McWilliams. Helen Meyn. Isabel Nerud. Margaret Pace. Valerie Palf. Pearl Pearson Patrick Picker' 

jng La Verne Parske. Betty PoolowskL Manorie Redmond. Ava Marie Reuier. Mary Jane Richardson. Nanc? Robem Rha Ryan 

Bel y Schaflner. Rose Mane Schwan. Doris Schwingler. Luella Seymer. Pearl Simonson. Dorolhy Sleight MaTy Jean Soman leane 

Stell. Harriet Stevens. Ruth Sullivan. Judy Thompson. Joyce Zcnder. ' V ' i ° man ' ,ecme 

GIRLS IN TAINTER HALL: Lila Danielson. Alice Finger. Clovadell Ginnow. Belie Graper. Betty Hanson. Mary Ann Horn Elizabeth 

l^;l I ""* w^"' 'T ^^ ,6< ? nn f K Z 9i]k0 ; Ru,h MadiSOn - ^t™ McC °y- ^'o^ 8 Mertz. LeVerne Mer.z Mary T LouTse 
W5 WilX* N ^7^, Pu,manLeolaRe ^olds.Harlene Richards. Marceils Sander, Dorothy Schoenwald. Harr*7 stnde! 

Tainter Hall and Tainter Annex 

"Three longs and a short? Why, that's 
my ring!" And off dashes Mary to answer 
the phone. Yes, the dormitories are full of 
excitement almost every hour of the day-- 
and, at times, of the night. Even studying 
can be lots of fun when you're studying with 
a group of congenial girls. But life in a 
dormitory is not all work; dinner parties at 

Tainter Hall, house parties, and get-togethers 
in one another's rooms after hours (secretly, 
of course) add much enjoyment to college 
life. Then, too, every year the girls have a 
formal reception for their parents and their 
friends and for former occupants of Tainter 
Hall and of Tainter Annex. 


Men of Lynwood Hall: Charles Abbott, Harlan Adams, Luiher Anderson. Arthur Aiello. Harry Bandow. Omer Benn. 
Harley Berndt, Neal Blinkman. Peter Blom. Martin Brown. John Cardinal, Walter Cave. Ray Charlraw. Maurice 
Chrislianson, William Christianson. Jerome Conlney, John Cosgrove, Harold Deering. Sherman Dreyer. Frank 
Dumman, Ronald Eharl, Freeman Galoff, Russell Hayes, Toshio Hagiwara, Parnilc Ha2arian, Robert Heebink. 
Marlotte H0I12, Byron Hughes, lames Illingworth, Leslie Katekari. Roland Krieb, William Leakey. lames Leigh, 
Wayne Leopold. Neal Lucy, Eugene Mahloch, Lloyd Mattson. Conrad Mayer, Donald McQueen, Clarence Merk- 
ley. Bernard Milliren. Mana Minami, Tad Miyazaki. Max Nicol, Gordon Niessner, Stewart North. Melvin Olson, 
Ralph Onarheim, Fred Pampel, Paul Partridge, Eugene Payne. Lloyd Pippett, Charles Pleier, Zenas Prust, 
Harold Richter. Harvey Rislow, Edward Rock, Ted Schaal. John Schielke, Louis Schmidt, Howard Schwebke, 
Fred Schwehr, William Sellon, lames Sousoures. An'hony Storii. Robert Swanson, Robert Thomas, Warren 
Thomas, William Trudgeon, Lowell Tuft, Robert Uttech, Clyde Waldhart. Charles Weber, Clayton Weston, 
William Wieser, Mark Winsor, Giles W00U. Harry Worden, Lawrence Wright, William Young, George Zimmer- 

Lynwood Hall 

A cheerful group oi men, aren't they? 
But the residents left at Lynwood Hall this 
year are, perhaps, a little more serious than 
the men of Lynwood in previous years were, 
for the war has separated many roommates 
and friends. However, traditional activities, 
such as open house, the Lynwood smoker, 
and various parties are still on the calendar. 
We must not forget the gatherings in certain 

rooms. What Lynwoodite, twenty years 
from now, won't enjoy recalling the interest- 
ing and entertaining sessions in Richter 's 
or in Scratch's room? 

Democratic dormitory life is an import- 
ant part of college — and where could you 
find a better example of democracy than at 
Lynwood Hall? 


f 5W f 

■ nr 

8*S85^ 54 ^50-< S i^*88« fc 67' s '68'* 55 **48*»45* 

*^ <rffi ^* 4>|> ^ *% (#%■##» Ati%> \%. V 

s • ■"" 

T/rj>r Row; Rudolph Wegner. Willard Schlice. Clayton Weston. William Peterson. Anthony Storti, William Young. Ray 
Chartraw. Peter Blom. Lloyd Hammond, Charles Pleier. James Shuhis. 

Second Row: Paul Ingwell. Walter Dusold, Wayne Leopold. Harold Deering. Fred Pampel, John Devine. Mana 
Minami. Edward Bonze!. George Shultis. Robert Krause. 

Third Row: Parnick Hazarian. Arnott Widstrand. Martin Brown. Donald McKibben. Arthur Aiello. Marcel Schiess. 

Fourth Row: Eugene Payne. Manager; Lawrence Wright, Manager: DeWayne Nutter, Assistant Coach: Coach John- 
son, head coach; Kurt Wennerberg. Assistant Coach: Zenas Prust. Manager; Donald Pangborn. Manager, 


1942 Schedule 

Coach Ray C. Johnson 

Stout opened the 1942 foot- 
ball season by romping over 
a strong Mankato eleven 20 
to at Nelson field. The first 
quarter was scoreless. Bill 
Peterson opened the scoring 
in the second quarter as he 
took a reverse from Bill 
Young and went 14 yards for 
a touchdown. Chartraw ad- 
ded the extra point. A pass, 
Storti to Blom, netted the sec- 
ond touchdown. The extra 
point was missed. The final 
touchdown was made on a 
36 yard pass, Young to Wes- 
ton. Stout showed much 
power in this decisive vic- 

Stout journey to Superior 
and met with its first defeat 
of the season, as Superior 
took advantage of Stout pen- 
alties to win the victory. 

Stout led at half time 6 to 
nothing, as the result of Tony 
Storti's brilliant touchdown 
run. Superior's score came 
in the third quarter on a short 
running play. The extra point 
was added; it proved to be 
the difference of the game. 
Stout made 10 first downs to 
6 for Superior. Stout was 
penalized 65 yards; Superior 
was penalized 5. 

Stout rolled over Eau 
Claire with ease as the Y 
won its first conference game. 
Tony Storti, Stout fullback, 
had a field night: he went 
over for three touchdowns, 
bowling over all opposition 
in his way. The other touch- 
downs were made by Young, 
Chartraw, and B'om. Stout 
substituted freely throughout 
the game. 


Tony Storti. Fullback 

Captain Bill Young, Halfback 

All-Conference First Team Men 

LaCrosse took to the air, beating Stout 
14 to 6 on Stout's Homecoming. LaCrosse 
scored first when Coon went over on a pass 
in the/irst quarter. Stout scored its lone 
touchdfowrr) in We third period when Blom 
reco^red\[ fumble an* the LaCrosse 29 yard 
line- Young: Stoi(hryand Chartraw made 
consistent g^ins,* vity Storti finally plunging 
fofr the touchdown/ The extra point was 
ffhssgS. haCro^sy scored on another pass 
in the final period to make the score 14 to 6. 
.fetoi^W held 13/iirst downs to 9 for LaCrosse. 

• * y ; : 

i J /" 

In the fine 
field Stout and 
scoreless first thre^-periods. 
Young opened the scoring on a 
tackle dash at the beginning of 
period. The second and third Stout touch- 
downs were made by Storti on runs of 25 and 
2 yards. The last touchdown was made by 
Pa m pel, substitute center when he intercept- 
ed a pass on the forty-three yard line and 
ran all the way to the goal, standing up. 
This was the last game for four Stout seniors, 
Young, Chartraw. Harmon, and Shultis. 

* .<• 


C f 



$ Senior Football Men: Ray 
Chartraw. quarterback; James 
Shultis. guard; Lloyd Harmon, 
tackle; Willard Schlice. tackle; 
William Young, halfback. 

i y. 

Stout ran over the all-conference selections with a 
fine array of backs and linemen by placing three men 
on the first team and six men on the second team. 


Tony Storti 
Bill Young 
Bill Schlice 





Pete Blom . 
Clayton Weston 
Lloyd Harmon 
Jim Schultis 
Rudolph Wagner 
Ray Chartraw 







In Action on Burton E. Nelson Field 

Ray Chartraw 


Stout opened its 1942*43 basketball sea- 
son November 27 by bowing to Carleton at 
Northiield, Minnesota, 42-36. Grundsted led 
the Stout scoring with 14 points. This defeat 
was followed by two decisive victories over 
Stevens Point, 77-34 and 70-29. Hesselman 
was high point ma/i in fc©th games, for he 

f 27 and 26 points 

me#with its first conier- 

haJlds of Eau Claire on 

a sjtore of 50-40. Lehman, 

/pa* both teams in scoring 

;k Hammond, forward, led 


3 W U 
Vi m« 

Stout's attack with 11 points. In the first 
conference home game Stout beat LaCrosse 
44-31. Hesselman led the scoring with 19 
points. In the fourth non-conference game 
of the season Stout beat St. Olaf 45-36. Hes- 
selman and Chartraw led the scoring with 
12 and 10 points respectively. January 22 
Stout met River Falls at that city and re- 
turned with an overwhelming victory 64-37. 
The scoring was well spread, with Hessel- 
man leading with 16 points, followed by 
Grundsted and Peterson with 9 points each. 
In a home game January 29, Stout beat Su- 

Wiliard Schlice 

Joe Serflek 

Harlan Hesselman 

Eugene Mahlach 

William Peterson 


perior in one of the most exciting games of 
the season, 58-55. Hesselman tossed 10 field 
goals and two free throws in for a total of 
22 points. Hammond trailed with 7 field 
goals and four free throws for 18 points, fol- 
lowed by Chartraw and Mahlock with 8 
points each. The following week Stout 
journeyed to LaCrosse and ran up its sixth 
straight victory, 49-18. Grundsted and Peter- 
son led the Stout scoring with 11 and 9 
points respectively.^ In the final home game 
of the season Stout beat River Falls, 52-50. 
One of the closest games of the season, 

William Young 

Hesselman's two free throws put it on ice. 
Hesselman and Chartraw led the scoring 
with 18 and 15 points respectively. Jour- 
neyina to Superior for the final game of the 
season. Stout emerged with a 62-53 victory. 
Hesselman made 23 points, followed by 
Chartraw and Grundsted with 12 points 
each. This gave Stout undisputed champ- 
ionship of the conference. In the A.A.U. 
tournament at Kansas City Stout was de- 
feated by the tall North Texas team, 60-37. 
Hesselman led the scoring for Stout with 
15 points. 

Ray Van Dusen 

Basketball Scoreboard 

Stout . 

. . 36 

42 . 

. . . Carleton 

Stout ... 64 

37 . . 

. River Falls 


. . 77 

34 . 

. Stevens Point 

Stout ... 58 

55 . . 

. . Superior 

Stout . 

. 70 

29 . 

Stevens Point 

Stout ... 50 

37 . . 

Eau Claire 

Stout . 

. 40 

50 . 

. Eau Claire 

Stout ... 49 

18 . . 

La Crosse 

Stout . 

. 44 

31 . 

. La Crosse 

Stout ... 52 

50 . . 

River Falls 

Stout . . 

. 45 

36 . . 

. . St. Olaf 

Stout ... 62 

53 . . . 

. Superior 

Stout . 

. . 37 60 

. . North Texas State 

Stout Goes to the Kansas City Tournament 

No Date? Make Your Own Fun 


Sailors, a Dean, and a Housemeeting 


Food, Work, and Play — A Student's Day 


those or three undergraduateirof Stout: IndjJC^^r^ ^f^^ 

iTiierVi and Clnn&i MiHshinmcm Tames Youna. -o^ .j ^^ 

The first three pictures on the page are 
Charles Schorr, Machinist Mate 2/C Ray Kranzusch, and Cadet Midshipman James Young. **" J „^-* / ' ' 


Typical of Stout heroes are 
these three men, honored for 
distinguished service and 

Major Jefferson Cronk, a 
1932 graduate of The Stout 
Institute, was one of the 
ninety-two men who received 
a silver star, the highest 
award that General Mac- 
Arthur could bestow in rec- 
ognition of heroism in the 
Papuan campaign. Major 
Cronk was one of the Amer- 
icans who smashed the Japs 
at Buna and Sananada. 

First Lieutenant Scott S. 
Douglas was among the 
eighty-one officers and men 
who received distinguished 
flying crosses from Major 
Brereton, commander of the 
American Air forces in the 
Middle East, for "outstand- 
ing achievement". 

First Lieutenant Roger 
Haberman, well known to the 
upperclassmen of Stout, was 

Major JeHerson Cronk 



J * 




«+± f 




declared "A Marine Corps 
Ace" for having destroyed 
five or more enemy aircraft 
in aerial combat in the Guad- 
alcanal area during the per- 
iod from October 9, 1942 to 
October 29, 1942. 

Many more Stout men 
have become American 
heroes in this great war; per- 
haps many more have been 
decorated for distinguished 
service. The following pages 
include only a very small 
fraction of our servicemen 
who are fighting in every 
corner of the earth. We are 
almost embarrassed at the 
small number included here 
when the actual number is 
so large. However, the pic- 
tures here will call to the 
minds of Stout students and 
alumni many of the other 
men, their classmates and 
friends, who are fighting for 
our country. 

Second Lt. Guy T. DeChiara, First Lt. Palmer Brekke, (survivor of Wasp); Ensign Gerald 
Hawkinson, Pvt. Robert Bruce Antrim, Pvt, Robert Schneck, First Lt. Donald Eastling, First Lt. 
Donald Miller, Cpl. Edward Burns, Pvt. Laverne Schneck, Pvt. Robert Megow, Pic. Rueben 


Pfc. Lyle Schullz, Pvt. Alvin Wutti, Pvt. Jack Chase, Cpl. Clifford Burtness, Ensign Ray 
Christman, Ensign Lawrence Clark, Lt. Ted Schaal, Aviation Cadets: Elmer Clausen, Robert 
Nerbun, Charles Gardiner, Joseph Stangel, William Funk; Pfc. Ralph DeGrarid. 


Pvt Wayne Smz S 2/C John Kimpton, Pvts.: Harold Kobin. Alton Peterson; Second Lt. 

^Tu Y ' Val <?ene Schultz, Aviation Cadet William Funk, Second Lt. Clarence John- 

son Midshipman Keith Moon, Ensign John Richter, Midshipman James Peterson; S 2/C Don- 
ald Pangbom, Second Lt. Robert Keith, deceased; First Lt. Edward Briesemeister, Second Lt 
Norman Wedekmd, Sgt. Edward Stanfel. 


First Row: Allan Meisner, Robert Kilpatrick. Richard Larson. 

Second Row: Dalton Fleege, David Brewer. Richard Ouo. Calvin Coleman, Ralph Peterson. Edward Loney. 

Navy V- 5 

The first Navy V-5 cadets came to The 
Stout Institute for training in August, 1 942; 
those pictured above were here just before 
the 1943 Tower went to press. 

The story on this page, describing the 
life of the cadets, was written by Robert Kil- 
patrick, one of the men. 

Every morning, Monday through Satur- 
day, at 7:30 sharp, a weary-looking group 
of ten men, clad in Lincoln green, makes its 
appearance in the cafeteria of the Home 
Economics building. We are the naval 
cadets who have come to dwell at 814 Sec- 
ond Street and borrow your professors and 
classrooms for our education in aviation 
ground school. Those hardy students of 
Stout who have risen before the dawn and 
are starting the day with this early break- 
fast have been heard to remark, as they 
watch us stumble across the floor, grope for 
a tray, and smell our way to the food, "Who 
ever said that candidates for Naval Aviation 
required that something extra? Those boys 
look as if they were fighting the hangover 
from a seven-day drunk." The charge is one 
we are unable to deny, but we can not help 
thinking to ourselves as we watch their 
shocked faces, "If only we could tell them 
of the brutal grind that does this to us." In 
answer to our unspoken plea came this of- 
fer from the Stoutonia to publish the routine 
of a day in the Naval Air Corps. Read our 
story, student, and understand. 

A normal day no longer seems too heavy 
to us, but at first we despaired of living 

through it. The rough hand of the Cadet 
Duty Officer tears us from our inner springs 
at 6:30. In 15 minutes we dress, throw cold 
water on our faces, and race for the gym 
where ex-Major Russell is waiting to tone 
up our systems with a few calesthenics. 
Have any of you ever taken Calesthenics at 
6:45 in the morning? There are few worse 
experiences in life. At 7:10 we go back on 
ship with 15 minutes to shave, wash, put on 
uniforms, clean up the rooms and get over 
to breakfast. Do you see now why we al- 
ready look badly beaten? Our day has 
just begun. Normally we have a class at 
8:00 and another at 9:00. At 10:00 we change 
to flying clothes and leave for the airport. 
We fly there until 3:30, tear back on ship for 
our uniforms and report to a 4:00 class. 
You're right, a 5:00 class follows this, and 
supper comes in at 6:00. That winds up a 
good day — but there is no rest for the 
wicked. The naval cadets have a 7:00 class 
drill, perhaps, or Service of Aircraft or CAR. 
It's between 8:15 and 8:45 that we finally 
wind up the daily schedule of classes; then 
we begin to study. If we plug hard, we can 
get most of the studying done by 10:30, and 
then lights go out. Two minutes later - - or 
so it seems — the rough hand of the Cadet 
Duty Officer — oh this is were we came in. 
Such is a normal day. If it is too cold or 
too snowy or too windy, we do not fly. In 
that case we have classes all day with 2 
hours off for study. This has happened on 
6 of our 11 days here. Perhaps now you can 
look at us with more understanding eyes. 


"You can't do it — this is war!" Over and over we heard 
that story as we made plans for a 1943 yearbook. Where would 
we get the money, the photographer, and the engraver? Men 
left school — then more and more men left. Wouldn't these men 
want some kind of record of their college and of their class? 

We wanted a yearbook even though the odds were appar- 
ently against us. President Nelson was as eager to have a book 
as we were. Encouraged by him, we began work by hiring the 
photographer. As soon as the pictures had been taken, we 
made our contract with the engraver and began work in earnest. 
Surely, we did have our difficulties: prices had increased and 
our enrollment had decreased; one staff member after another 
left for the service; the photographer's studio was short of work- 
men; hence our pictures were delayed; letterpress engraving 
was a luxury; we could not have the cover we desired. In short, 
our high hopes were definitely lowered, our plans reluctantly 
changed. Instead of the elaborate yearbook that every staff 
hopes to produce, we are giving you a simple but, we hope, 
satisfying book of life at The Stout Institute. It is our record for 
1942 and 1943, dedicated not only to the students who have left 
the college during the present year to enter branches of the serv- 
ice but to all the alumni who are with the armed forces of our 
country. We wish that it might be a complete record of the con- 
tributions being made by the men and women of Stout in the 
World War. That, of course, it cannot be. Nor is a war record 
the work of a yearbook staff. The 1943 TOWER can be, how- 
ever, the first pages in a book which we think ought to be com- 
piled, — a book containing the war record of our men and 
women. There we could see the pictures of the men who served 
in New Caledonia, in Alaska, in Africa, at Guadacanal, of the 
women in the WAVES, the WAACS, and the SPARS. There we 
could read about classmates and teachers. Seeing and know- 
ing such a record, future students of the college would love the 
lines of our "Hymn to Stout": 

Here's to Stout, our Alma Mater, 

To its honored purposes, too: 
May the glory of her greatness 

Keep our loyal friendship true. 



Abbott, Charles. 11, 51, 65 
Adams, Harlan, 18, 63, 65 
Adams, IIo. 23. 51, 55 
Alello. Arthur, 26. 65, 66 
A ins worth, Elizabeth, 42. 64 
Algiers. Eileen, 23 
Alseth, Fred. 26, 52 
Alt. Jerome. 48, 49, 51, 63 
Amberg. Mary, 27, 51, 57, 64 
Anderson, Luther, 11, 63, 65 
Anderson, Marjorie, 52, 58 
Anderson. Norman, 26 
Anderson. William, 23, 53, 63 
Antrim Keturah. 41. 56, 59 
Austin. Emily, 24, 58 

Baier. Wayne. 23 

Bailey, James. 24. 51, 52, 53. 55. 63 

Baker. William R., 33. 45, 46, 54. 55 

Bakken, Richard, 24. 63 

Baker. Harry, 11, 45, 46 

Bandow, Harry, 51. 52. 65 

Bernard, Beverly. 28. 59, 64 

Barth. Bernice, 57. 59 

Bast. Charlotte. 18. 45, 58 

Bates. Rosanne, 1 1 

Baumann, Mildred, 1 1 

Beck. Gail. 27. 51. 63 

Becker. Minnie, 42 

Behm, Irving. 11. 43. 45, 51, 63 

Bekkedahl. Joanna 

Belcastro. Sam 

Bell. Virginia. 11 

Benkert. Theo. 18. 58 

Benn, Omer, 27. 65 

Bennington. lames 

Benzel. Edward. 66 

Beranek. Helen. 56, 18 

Berg. Evelyn. 11, 56, 45 

Berg. Donald. 18. 63 

Bergstrom, Walter, 11, 47, 54 

Berndt. Harley. 51, 65 

Biomberg. Shirley. 1 1 

Blank. Bernice. 58. 64 

Blinkman. Neal. II. 63, 65 

Blom. Dr. Julius. 42 

Blom. G. Peter. 63. 65, 66 

Boardman. Marian, 42 

Bollum, Marcelle. 11 

Bongey, Natalie, 11. 44. 45, 57. 61 

Borchert. Willis. 27 

Borrebek. Edna. 18. 64 

Bowman. Clyde A.. 9, 29, 45 

Brauchle. Patricia, 26. 51. 59. 64 

Brill. Donald 

Brimer. Doris. 27. 59 

Brink. Joyce. 23 

Bronken, Anita. 18. 43, 51. 52. 53. 56 

Bronken. Borgny, 11. 56. 51 

Brown. Arthur G. 29. 45 

Brown, Eva. 27. 57. 59 

Brown. Martin. 26. 65. 66 

Brown. Oral. 1 1 

Brown. Richard. 17. 18. 45, 46. 47. 60. 63 

Brown. Ruth. 26. 57, 59 

Brownell, Mariorie. 26, 52, 57, 64 

Brusen. Carroll. 26 

Buchanan. Louise. 37 

Burke, Robert. 18, 51 

Callahan. Gertrude L., 38. 54 

Campbell, Dora, 18 

Cardinal. John. 18. 45. 63. 65 

Cdrlsen, Darvey. 33, 45. 46 

Carlson. Eleanor, 12. 57 

Carlson. Irene. 12 

Carson, Lillian. 36 

Caspers. Beulah. 24, 52, 53. 56 

Cass. Don 

Cave. Walter, 65 

Chartraw, Ray. 18, 62, 63. 65. 66, 67. 70 

Chase, John, 80 

Chesky, Dorothy, 12 

Chinnock, Dwighl. 32. 45 

Chovan, Mary, 18, 58 

Chrisiensen. Christ James, 48 

Christianson. Maurice, 63, 65 

Christianson. William, 27, 65 

Christison. Beth, 12. 45 

Christophersen, James. 18. 47 

Church. Wilma 

Comings. Jane. 18. 58 

Conlney, Jerome. 18, 45, 47, 65 

Conzelman. Charles, 18. 45. 47 

Cooke. Harold. SO. 51. S3 

Corsi. Frances. 18 

Cook. Lorraine. 26, 51. 59 

Cosgrove. J. Peter, 26, 53, 54. 5S. 65 

Cough tin. Catherine, 26. 64 

Cox. Eleanor. 39 

Cowles, Ward 

Crosby. Kenneth 

Cruise, Winnona. 37 

Cyr. Ardis. 23 

Daniels. Jean. 24. 64 
Danielson. Lila. 24, SI, 54, 57, 64 
Danfield. Evelyn Bothwell. 12. 58 
Deering. Harold, 26. 49, 65, 66 
DeGrand, Dolores, 12, 55, 57 
Dettmann, Karl, 18, 47, 51 
Devine, John, 27, 66, 54 
Dickinson. Kathleen 
Dillman. James. 24. 63 
Dorick. Mary. 18. 48, 49, 58. 60 
Dreyer, Sherman. 26, S3. 65 
Drivas. Marian. 26. 57. 64 
DuBois. Beveily. 18, 51. 58 
Dummann. Frank. 27, 54. 55. 65 
Durner. Margaret. 64 
Dusold. Walter. 62. 63. 66 

Edberg. Peggy. 26, SI, 57. 59. 64 
Edler. Althea 
Edwards, Betty 
Ehart. Ronald, 23, 65 
Ekholm. Doris, 18, 44. 45. 57 
Ekhclm. Leone. 27, 64 
Elliot. Donald. 28 
Enersen, Burton. 24, 51 
Engebretson, Mary. 27. 51, 53. 64 
Erickson. Carlton. 23. 47. 54. 63 
Erickson. Marcel ine. 38. 49 
Evenson. Esther. 12, 51. 57 
Everts. Eldon, 27 

Farnham. Emily. 36 
Fasbender. Bernardine. 42 
Finger, Alice, 24, 58, 64 


Fladoes, Clara. 18 
Foss. Ruih 
Froggatt, Lillian, 42 
Frels. Dorthy. 17, 18, S8, 60 
Friedli. Marian, 28, 55 
Funk. B. M., 42 

Galloway, Marian, 12, 45, 56 

Galoff. Freeman, 24, 65 

Gardinsr, diaries, 45 

Gardiner, Lionel, 24 

Garrett, Betty. 18, 45, 46. 54, 56 

Gehring, Doris, 19, 45. 46, 54 

Gherke, Paul, 45 

Gierlz. William 

Gilford. Mary. 27, 64 

Gilgenbach, Ruth, 26 

Gilles, Marjorie, 24, 57 

Ginnow. Clova, 27, 51, 53, 64 

Gladwell. Lois. 28, 64 

Gochnauer. Myrth, 26, 49, 51, 59, 64 

Gochenauer, Vila, 24 

Good, Harry F., 31, 45, 63 

Goodier, Wendell 

Goodrich. Marjorie, 17, 19, 51, 53, 58, 60 

Govin, Charles, 19 

Covin, Gerald, 24, 51 

Govin, Mary, 12. 45. 57 

Grapor. Bette. 26, 64 

Green, Daniel, 33, 45 

Gregory, Robert 

Greue). Ervin 

Grosskreutz. Loraine. 26, 51, 53, 57. 64 

Gruenslern, Miriam, 12, 51, 56 

Grundsted, Donald, 19, 63, 70 

Hadden, Ann, 37 

Hagemann, Jean. 26. 51 

Hageseth, Robert. 19, 48 

Hagiwara, Toshio, 19. 65 

Hale, Doris. 39 

Halverson, Donal, 27, 70 

Halverson, Paul. 28 

Hammond. Jack. 19, 62, 63. 70 

Hansen, Beverly. 12, 45 

Hansen, H. M.. 30. 45 

Hanson, Betty. 26. 51, 57, 64 

Hanson, Marion, 19, 53, 64 

Happe, Rowene, 12, 45. 46, 51, 57 

Harmeling. Heva, 24, 60, 64 

Harmon, Lloyd, 12, 46. 62, 63, 66. 67 

Hartung, Lucille, 12. 51. 58. 60 

Hasslinger, Elizabeth, 28, 55. 59. 64 

Hayes, Russell, 12, 45. 47, 48, 49. 65 

Haywood, Donna, 27, 51, 59, 64 

Hazarian, Parnick, 27, 65. 66 

Hebert. Rosemary, 51, 59, 64 

Heebink, Robert C. 28, 65 

Heimerl, Barbara, 23. 56 

Heimstead, Eileen, 19. 58 

Hein. Wilbert 

Heistad, Anna Marie. 58 

Helm, Hazel. 24. 57, 59. 64 

Hermann. Carole. 10. 12. 48, 49. 51, 58 

Hcrriges, Rosann, 12, 55 

Herrmann, Helene, 12, 45, 56, 61 

Hesselman, lack, 12 

Hesselman, Harland, 19, 62. 63, 71 

Hoeth, Arlene, 55, 59, 64 

Hogan. George 

Hogue, R. Eugene 

Holtz, Marlotte, 19. 49. 65 

Holzer, Naomi. 13, 57 

Horn. Mary Anne. 26. 64 

Hoseid. Mariys, 19. 57 

Howison. Beukth. 42 

Hughes, Bernard, 25 

Hughes, Byron, 19, 46, 51, 60, 65 

Hughes, John, 27, 63 

Huntington, Ruth, 13 

Huntley, Frank. 38 

Huntzicker, lane, 19, 44, 45. 46. 57 

Hunlzicker. Mary, 26, 51, 57 

lllingworth, James, 19, 49, 51, 63, 65 

Ingram, Donald, 13, 45. 47 

Ingram, Dorothy, 19, 57 

Ingwell, Clifford, 23 

Ingwell, Paul, 23. 66 

Iverson, Donald 

Iverson. Lillian. 19. 58 

Jackson, Vernelda 

lacobson. Virginia, 64 

Jain, Dorothea, 26 

Jensen, Raymond, 13 

Jeter. Lillian. 36. 58 

Jittlov. Marie Pacolt. 13 

Johnson, Caroline. 19. 64 

Johnson. Dorothy, 34 

Johnson. Grace, 28, 64 

Johnson. Joan. 22. 48. 55 

Johnson. John. 13, 46. 49, 53, 55, 63 

Johnson, Kathryn, 13, 58 

Johnson, Ray, 41, 62, 63, 66 

Jones, Madelyn, 13, 58 

Kaner, Lawrence, 13, 45. 47 

Kaner, Roy, 25 

Katekaru, Leslie, 28. 65 

Keating. Mary, 51. 52. 58 

Keith, Audrey, 24, 51 

Keith. Floyd. 32 

Keup. Doris, 19, 49. 57. 59 

Kieffer, Alma, 22, 59 

Klingaman, June, 22, 51, 56 

Klinner, Margaret, 19, 45, 54, 57 

Knott, J. Barbara, 28, 64 

Knowles, Phyllis, 24, 58 

Knox, Merle. 24, 52, 53 

Knulsen, Betty, 28. 64 

Knutson, Clinton. 13, 48, 49, 51 

Kobin, Harold, 63, 19 

Koepke. Harriet, 19, 57, 59 

Kopischkie, Eleanor, 22, 64 

Koser, Mary. 19, 51, 57 

Kranzusch. Jean. 24, 53. 57, 59 

Kranzusch, Ray. 31, 45. 47 

Krause, Irene, 28, 49, 64 

Krause, Robert, 66 

Krieb, Roland. 20. 43. 45, 46, 47. 51. 60 63 65 

Kube, Frieda. 13. 57 

Kysilko. Jeanne, 23, 58, 64 

Landry. Lenore, 23. 52. 53, 64 
Landt, Nona, 13. 45, 48 
Langholz, Frances, 28. 64 
LaPage, Vernelle, 27, 49, 64 
Larsen, Betty, 20, 54 
Larsen. Esther. 26 
Larson, lone. 57, 59, 64 
Larson. Mae. 20, 45. 46. 51, 56 
Latshaw, Lois, 13. 57 
Leakey. William, 25. 53. 65 
Lee. Allen, 27 
Lee, Elizabeth, 26, 54, 64 


Leigh. James. 20. 46. 65 

Leisman. Enid. 13. 57 

Lemon. Mel v in. 51 

Lensinq. William. 24 

Leopold. Wayne. 20. 62. 65. 66 

LcPoidevcn. Gwyn. 64 

LindeH. Florence. 20. 57 

Lindow. Florine. 24. 51. 58 

Liska. Anna, 13. 58 

Little. Lorna. 13. 55 

Lockwcod. Elma 

Lohrey. Elaine. 20. 51. 57 

Lubs. Mary. 23. 49. 64 

Lucey. Neil. 20. 65 

Luchsinger. Ellen. 13. 58 

Lueptow. Georgia 

Lunde. Arlelte. 20. 57 

Lusby, Virginia, 20, 57 

Lulher. Charlotte, 20, 51, 57. 54 

Lyberl, Kathryn, 27, 55, 59, 64 

McCalmont, Mary, 39. 57 
McCoy, La Verne. 27, 54, 64 
McGregor. Marilyn 
McKanna. William. 13. 49. 51. 63 
McKibben, Donald, 63, 66 
McKown. Patricia. 22. 58 
McLellan. Marie. 23. 57 
McQueen, Donald, 23. 65 
McWilliams. Virginia. 20. 64 
Madison, Eldrid. 20, 57 
Madison. Ruth. 28, 55 
Madsen, Dorothy. 14 
Mahloch. Eugene. 28, 65. 71 
Marshall. Anne. 39 
Martin. Eva. 22, 57 
Marty, Helen. 14, 51, 57 
Marx, Lawrence, 29, 65 
Mason, Gene Mary, 14. 56 
Massonette. Arlene. 22, 64 
Malison. Lloyd. 10. 14. 65 
Matz, Gertrude, 14 
Mayer, Conrad, 20, 49. 65 
Medtlie, Arthur. 49. 51. 54 
Megow. Robert. 79 
Merit ley. Clarence. 22. 65 
Mertz, Dolores. 27, 59, 64 
Mem. LaVerne. 27, 59. 64 
Meshke. Edna. 34, 45 
Meyn. Helen, 28. 51, 55, 59, 64 
Michaels, Ruth E., 9, 35. 45. 46 
Miller, Ida. 14, 51, 57 
Miller, lames 
Miller. Joyce. 22. 51. 52 
Miller. Pauline, 23. 57. 59 
Milliren. Bernard, 23, 65 
Milnes. Carol. 23, 48, 49. 51, 58 
Milnes. H. C, 32. 45 
Minami. Mana, 22. 63, 65, 66 
Miyazaki. Tad, 23. 65 
Morgan. John. 20. 47. 63 
Moy. Blanche. 14. 45. 54, 58 
Mueller. Lothar. 20. 46. 55. 60. 63 
Muller. Eddie. 22. 54 
Murphy, Mary, 28, 64 

Nelsen. Ruth, 20, 57 
Nelson, Burton E., 8, 45 
Nelson. Gerhard 
Nelson. Paul C. 30, 45 
Nelson. Shirley, 20 
Nerud, Harriet, 22. 58 
Nerud, Isabel, 25, 51, 64 

Newman. -Jeanne, 23. 48. 49, 58, 64 

Nick. Catherine, 22, 51, 58 

Nicol. Max. 28. 65 

Nielsen. Elizabeth. 38 

Niessner. Gordon. 22, 65 

Nius. Norma, 14. 57 

Norenberg. Dorothy, 49, 51, 58 

North. Stewart, 17, 20, 44, 45, 47, 60, 63. 63 

Nulton, Prances, 14, 51, 57 

Nutt. Betty, 20. 45 

Nutter. DeWayne, 62 

Oass, Gordon, 20 

O'Brien, Gertrude, 42 

Ode. Louis. 22. 46 

Olson, Lois. 14. 44. 45. 51. 57 

Olson, Norman, 28 

Olson, Melvin, 28, 65 

Olson, Robert, 23 

Onarheim. Ralph, 20. 43. 45. 47, 60. 63, 65 

Pace, Margaret, 28. 64 
Pady. Ruth 
Paff, Valarie. 51. 64 
Pampel. Fred, 28. 54. 55. 65 
Pangbom, Donald. 66, 81 
Parske. LaVerne. 25, 57, 64 
Partridge. Paul. 25. 51, 53. 65 
Payne. Eugene. 28, 65, 66 
Pearson, Eugene 
Pearson, Pearl. 28, 55, 64 
Peddycoart, Deane, 14. 51. 58 
Perman. Dede. 14. 58 
Peterson, Alton, 63, 81 
Peterson, Wm.. 20, 62, 66. 71 
Peterson. Jean. 20, 57 
Phillips, Ruth, 42. 64 
Pickering, Patricia, 21. 64 
Pierick, Mary Jo. 14. 57 
Pippett. Lloyd. 26. 65 
Pleier, Charles. 22, 63. 65. 66 
Poplowski. Betty, 25. 55. 64 
Price. Merle. 40. 45, 61, 62 
Prust, Zenas, 23. 46. 65. 66, 71 
Putman, Fae, 28, 53, 64 

Quilling. Fred, 14. 63 
Quilling, James. 51 
Quilling. Joan, 23, 51, 58 
Quilling. Virginia, 58, 61 
Quist, Dale, 28 

Rass. Juanita. 10. 14, 58 

Ranney. Maybelle, 23, 57 

Rasmussen, Elizabeth, 14, 58 

Rasmussen. Marian. 27 

Ray, J. Edgar, 33. 45, 63 

Reardon. Eileen, 14 

Redmond, Marjorie. 28, 51. 59, 64 

Reichling, Mary, 23, 53, 59 

Retallick, Lois, 21 

Reuter, Ava Marie, 21, 64 

Reynolds, Leola, 24, 56. 64 

Rich. C. L, 39 

Richards, Harlene, 23, 48, 53, 58, 64 

Richardson, Charles, 23 

Richardson, Mary Jane, 22, 64 

Richter. Harold, 21, 63, 65 

Riebe. Eunice, 22, 51. 58 

Riggert, Mary. 28. 64 

Rislow, Harvey, 21, 65 

Roberts, Nancy. 25. 53, 64 


Rogers. Mabel C 37, 57 
Rock. Edward, 28. S3. 65 
Rodey. Louis 
Roen. Rudolph, 42 
Roerig, William 
Ross, Edgar 
Rolnem. Dorothy. 14 
Rowe, Frances. 25. 49, 51. 
Ryan, Rita. 27, 49, 64 


Salm, Virginia, 22 

Sonde. Harriet. 25. 64 

Sander, Marceile, 27. 64 

Sargent. Annabelle, 22, 51, 59 

Sather. Gordon. 28 

Savage, Irrr.a 

Schaal. Ted. 62. 65 

Schaefer, Doloris, 25, 27 

Schaffner. Bene. 64 

Schlosser. Catherine. 15. 59 

Schielke. John. 23. 51. 65 

Schiess. Marcel, 21. 66 

Schlice. Willard. 15. 66. 67, 70 

Schmidt, Louis, 15. 45, 46. 63, 65 

Schoenwald. Dorothy. 28 64 

Schrieber. Evelyn. 28 

Schroeder. Frances, 27, 59 

Schroeter. Frank, 15 

Schultz. Louise, 15 

Schultz. Valgene. 81 

Schwan. Rose Marie. 23. 64 

Schwartz, James, 15, 63 

Schwebke. Howard, 15, 45, 46. 55. 65 

Schwehr. Frederick, IS. 45, 47, 63, 65 

Schwingler, Doris, 28, 55. 64 

Sellcn. William. 15. 48. 49, 60 

Serflek, Joseph, 23. 63. 70 

Setter. Noreen. 21 

Seymer, Luella. 23. 56, 64 

Shafer, Betty. 23 

Shafer. Boyd. 40. 63 

Shannon, Margaret. 15 

Sherburne. Margaret 

Shullis. George. 26 

Shultis. James. 15. 62. 63. 66. 67 

Simonson. Pearl, 27, 64 

Sims. Herbert 

Sinnott. Patricia 

Sinz. Wayne. 21. 81 

Sipple. Mary. 21 

Skouge, Gordon. 15 

Sister Hdephonse. O.S.B., 23 

Sister Norbert Ann. O.S.B.. 21 

Sivula. Faye. 15. 56 

Skeels. Lois. IS 

Skorstad. Carol. 21. 45. 51, 57 

Sleight, Dorothy, 23. 64 

Smith, June. 15. 57 

Smith. Margaret. 23 

Snyder, Betty. 21 

Snyder. William 

Soderberg. Florence. 23, 57 

Soderberg, George. 21. 47, 49. 80 

Soman. Mary Jean. 28. 51. 64 

Sousoures. James. 26. 54. 65 

Speidel. Sarah. 42. 52, 53 

Spreiter. Audrey. 15. 58 

Sled. Jeanne. 23. 51. 58. 64 

Steinbring. Elaine. 25. 59 

Steinwand. Rosemary. 23 

Stephan. Stephen. 40. 63 

Stevens, Harriet. 28. 55, 64 

Stokke, Verna, 15 

Stolt. Phillip. 15 

Strand, Myrtb. 42 

Storti. Anthony. 62. 65, 66, 67 

Slrozinsky. H. O., 42 

Sullivan, Ruth. 21. 64 

Swanson. Robert, 25, 65 

Tanz, Martorie. 21, 57 

TeBeest. Ruth, 23. 51, 57 

Thomas. Robert, 22, 53/65 

Thomas. Warren, 25. 52, 53. 65 

Thompson. Faye, 25, 64 

Timm. Dorothy. 21 

Timmerman, James. 26 

Tinetli. George 

Tracy. Elizabeth. 35 

Tracy. June. 21, 57 

Traeger, Veryle. 23, 58 

Trotter. Sheldon. 23. 46. 47, 51. 63 

Irudgeon. William, 27, 65 

Trullinger, Gladys, 35, 45 

Tuft, Lowell, 28. 65 

Turney, Jean. 15. 57 

Tustison. F. E„ 39 

Uttech. Robert. 26 
Uselatz. Mildred. 16, 49. 57 

Van Dusen. Ray. 27, 71 
Valaske. Amy 
Van Ness. Hazel. 36. 58 
Voechting. Gretchen, 16. 45. 46 
Votght. Marian. 24. 48. 49, 58 
Vrieze. Lois. 25. 57, 59 

Wagner. Barbara 21. 45. 51, 58. 60 

Waldhart. Clyde. 26. 65 

Walsh. Letitia. 34. 45 

Warwick. Virginia. 16 

Walters. Marie. 34 

Weber, Charles. 21. 65 

Wegner. Rudolph. 21, 62. 63. 66 

Weinzirl. Dailene. 21. 51. 59 

Wendt, Herbert. 26 

Wentlandt. Kathleen. 23, 48, 49, 51. 58 

Weston. Clayton. 65, 66 

Whalen. Paul. 16. 45 

Wicklund. Carl. 21 

Widstrand. Arnott. 66 

Widvey. Sybil. 21. 57. 59 

Wiessr. William. 16, 47. 65 

Wigen. Ray. 29. 45 

Wild. Lois. 16. 51. 58. 61 

Wildner. Joyce. 28. 54. 64 

Wines. Hampton. 26, 51. 52 

Winsor. Mark. 26. 52, 53. 65 

Winston. Agnes. 42 

Worden. Harry. 23, 52, 53, 65 

Wolf. Everett 

Woolf. Giles. 23. 46. 65 

Wright, Lawrence. 23. 51. 53. 65. 66 

Young. Annamae. 16, 52 

Young. Corrine. 21. 49. 57 

Young. James. 48 

Young. Leon. 16. 48. 49. 51 

Young. William. 10. 16. 62. 63. 65. 66, 67, 71 

Zander. Joyce. 27, 51, 57, 64 
Zimmerman, George. 28, 51. 65 
Zimmerman. Mildred. 24. 57 



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